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GvM&nt Sauce, 



Vol. LXI No. 2 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday, September 19, 1972 




Politics — '72 



Getting It On 



George McGovern 



Election year 1972 is gaining 
.momentum nationally as Nor- 
thwestern students begin to put 
on a little mileage of their own. 
The two major parties are 
represented on campus and 
remain ever eager to welcome 
new supporters. The race is on. 

Republican 

While the press labels George 
McGovern the youth candidate, 
Ronald Grappe, heading the 
campus re-elect Nixon 
movement, has no difficulty in 
discovering students who support 
President Richard Nixon. 
Grappe was elected last week to 
head the Natchitoches 
organization of Young Voters for 
the President. ' 



Schexnider Announces 
HSU Theater Slate 



By R. Manning Jr. 



The new assistant director of the 
diversity Theater, Ray Schexnider, has 
inounced the slate of fall dramatic 
reductions. 

"The schedule this season is a little 
Iferent," Schexnider commented. "Instead 
two or three plays of three acts each, 
is fall we will produce three student 
rected one-act plays and one three-act." 
"Day of Absence," by Douglas Turner 
'ard, will be directed by Lawrence 
aptiste, a senior from Natchitoches, 
iiditions will be held today at 6 p.m., in 
le Little Theater. A satire, "Day of Ab- 
mce," has 25 roles, most of them for 
tack actors. 

"Endgame," by Samuel Bekett is an 
iperiment in "theater of the absurd." The 
rector James Wilson of Shreveport, will 
ild auditions for the three -men-one- 
man cast this Wednesday and Thursday, 
i 6p.m., in the Little Theater. 
Wade Heaton of Baton Rouge will direct 
Camber Music," by Arthur Kopit. Seven 
omen and two men ae required to fill the 
ist for this comedy. Auditions will be 
ild in conjunction with those for "En- 
toe." 

Schexnider also announced that audition 
ties for "J. B.," a three-act play by 
ehibald MacLeish, will be given in the 
ar future. "J. B." is the modern day 
fry of Job and there are 22 roles in this 

*y. 

All three of the one-act plays will be 
tformed as a bill (all in the same night). 
ie bill will run for four nights, November 1 
Hi 4, in the NSU Little Theater. 
"J. B." will play November 15 thru 18 in 

* Little Theater. The cast and crew of 
to 1959 Pulitzer Prize winner will go to 
J ton Rouge at the end of November to 
Tticipate in the Fifth Annual American 
J Uege Theater Festival. This will be 
Strict competition. 

If chosen, they will then travel to 
tional competition in Texas. The final 
"fc for all the regional winners is the 
'tional competition at the Kennedy Center 

* the Performing Arts in Washington, 
C. 

Schexnider took over the duties as 
distant director this semester when the 
fmer assistant, George Stewart, 
signed to complete requirements for his 
) ctorate degree. 

Schexnider is no stranger to the Speech 
Apartment. He is now in his seventh year 
''teaching at NSU. He has directed NSU 
Auctions of "A Man For All Seasons," 
^Kracle Worker," "Fantastics" and 
Thousand Clowns." 

touch of the credit for the successful 
'ldren's Theater also goes to Schex- 
*fer. He has co-authored, directed and 
>0 duced children's plays such as "Dan- 
">§ Dozen," "Fairy Frog — Super Star," 
v. Peculiar" and his latest, "Play It 
toin Horace." 

^hexnider's largest responsibility over 

* past six years has been his official 
'sition of NSU director of forensics. Last 



year his team was the only team in the 
state to win two tournament sweepstakes in 
one year. 

In 1970 at the Phi Kappa Delta national 
tournament in Houston, Tex., the NSU 
squad ranked seventeenth in the entire 
nation. One of the individual members, 
Sally Graham, placed sixth in the nation. 

With such leadership as this and that of 
Dr. Robert Black, department head, the 
coming University Theater season 
promises to be not only challenging to 
participating students, but entertaining for 
all. 




Nixon supporters met with 
Anna Walton, executive 
secretary, last Tuesday in the 
Student Union to discuss ten- 
tative plans, not only to 
demonstrate and gain support for 
the President, but also to increase 
student vote. Rallies, voter 
registrationi drives and a mock 
election are in the making. 

Young Voters for the President 
is a city-wide organization and 
members will be working closely 
with the Natchitoches 
Republican Party. They will be 
canvasing the city, parish and 
campus for the Republican vote. 

There will be a table setup in 
the Student Union this week for 
the purpose of signing up 
campaigners for President 
Nixon. Interested persons may 
also contact Grappe by phoning 
4307 on campus or Donna Rossat 
5146 on campus. 

The organization is open to 
anyone under 30 years of age, 
regardless of party affiliation 
and is not limited to NSU 
students. The organization's next 
meeting is scheduled for 6:30 
tonight in room 312 in the 
Student Union Building. 

Democratic 

There are problems facing 
McGovern supporters on this 
campus, but their ranks are 
growing fast and presently 
number approximately 90 
members. Co-coordinators of the 

McGovern movement, Roy 
Fletcher and Charles Herring, 
are attempting (to get in- 
dividuals to read th< progiams of 
their candidate and are stressing 
personal contact. They hope 
that after people understand 
their candidate's programs they 
will support the McGovern 
ticket. 

Committee members for 
McGovern and Shriver are 
manning tables in the Student 
Union daily to make information 
available to all students. Helen 
Tate is the group's secretary- 
treasurer, with Bill Karam as 
publicity chairman and Donald 
Baker as telephone committee 
head. The group is working 
under state headquarters 
guidance. 

The organization is planning 
several rallies with speakers and 
bands in hopes of raising 
campaign money and support. 
Such individuals as Mayor Moon 
Landrieu of New Orleans and 
Rep. Wright Patton of Texas are 
being contacted. 

In conjunction with the Political 

Science Society i (which sup- 
ports no one candidate, but 
wishes to increase political 
involvement), the committee 



may arrange for a Sargent 
Shriver appearance here. Even 
the possibility of Sen. Edward 
Kennedy is being planned. 

Fletcher stressed that not only 
students are invited to mem- 
oersnip. It is the committee's % 
hope that their efforts will 
overflow .into Natchitoches 
Parish. 

Fletcher is not a stranger to the 
political area and has cam- 
paigned lor the McGovern ticket 
in San Antonio, Tex. Knowing the 
difficulties of gaining support in 
North Louisiana, Fletcher set his 
goals at roughly 40 per cent of this 
area's vote for McGovern, but feels 
their chances are far better in South 
Louisiana. „ 




Richard Nixon 



Price New Director 
Of Louisiana Institute 



By Marilyn Miller 



When the summer semester, 1972, of- 
ficially got into swing so did John Milton 
Price, the newly appointed director of 
Louisiana Studies on campus. 

Price succeeds Ezra Adams as director 
and managing editor of the Institute. 

Adams has been director since 
December, 1969. During that time Nor- 
thwestern's first hardback book, "A 
Louisiana Confederate: Diary of Felix 
Pierre Poche," was published under the 
auspices of the Institute. 

The objectives of the Louisiana Studies 
Institute, which was organized on the NSU 
campus in 1961, are "the encouragement 
of original research and the publication of 
studies in various fields which contribute 
to a greater knowledge and understanding 
of Louisiana and its regional setting." 

As director of this institute, Price's main 
responsibility is to publish Louisiana 
Studies, a quarterly journal. 

"Louisiana Studies is interdisciplinary, 
which makes it a very good journal. Most 
publications are usually specialized but 
this journal is unusual because it is 
regional in scope, which makes me very 
happy to be publishing it," stated Price. 

Price, who also teaches History 408 on 
campus, came to NSU from LSU, Baton 
Rouge, where he served as head of the 
department of Archives and Manuscripts 



for the past three years. He also worked 
in the capacity of special lecturer in 
history. While there he was assistant to the 
editor of Louisiana History as well as 
assistant professor of social sciences. 

The new director who has minors in 
French and Russian history and an- 
thropology, completed his doctoral work 
under T. Harry Williams. Williams recently 
■won a Pulitzer prize for his historical 
biography of Huey P. Long. Price also had 
the opportunity to address the annual 
Historical American's meeting. .His address 
concerned the subject of slavery in 
colonial Louisiana, a topic which he 
researched in his dissertation. 

A native ofWinnfield, Price is a member 
of the Organization of American 
Historians, the Southern Historian's 
Assoc., the Louisiana Historian's Assoc. 
and Phi Alpha Theta. 

"I'm very happy to be at Northwestern," 

Price said, "It's like coming home. 
Everyone has been extremely helpful to 
me, especially President Kilpatrick, Dr. 
Frank Martin, Miss Loneta Graves, and 
Donald MacKenzie. Ezra Adams, of the 
Journalism Department has been 
especially helpful to me 

The Louisiana Studies Institute is 
presently under the supervision of Dr. 
Frank Martin. 



Learning Lab Developing 
For Blacks and Whites 



By Ernie 

A laboratory learning group is in the 
making for NSU, according to Dr. Robert 
L. Breckenridge, psychology faculty 
member. 

The program will consist of blacks and 
whites and will concentrate on developing 
interpersonal communication skills. It is 
also designed to facilitate communications 
between blacks and whites on campus, 
both privately and publicly. Integration 
has always been a tedious affair and 
programs such as this should help to 



McKeithen Claims No Misconduct 



The deadline for filing applications for 
class senator positions is tomorrow at 
Ijjp.m. Applications are to be turned into 
r- Galloway's office, vice president of 
^dent affairs. Elections will be held on 
*Ptember 27. 



Former Governor John J. McKeithen 
spoke to a group of about 300 NSU students 
Thursday about his campaign as an in- 
dependent candidate for the U. S. Senate 
seat that was vacated by the recent Allen 
J. Ellender. 

McKeithen, attired in shirt and tie, spoke 
to the students in front of the Student 
Union. His speech lasted only about 15 
minutes and was followed by a question 
and answer period. The entire appearance 
lasted about 30 minutes. 

McKeithen pointed out in his speech that 
his main attraction was the fact that he 
had much more practical experience in 
areas that were of major interest to the 
voters of Louisiana. Some of the areas he 
mentioned were the tidelands dispute, 
farmers, flood protection programs and 
industrial development. 

On the presidential election, McKeithen 
stated that "The election of George 
McGovern to the Presidency would be an 
disaster for the United States. I also know 
Sargent Shriver, and I like him not!" 

On his past administration McKeithen 
made it clear that he had never been ac- 
cused of personal misconduct and that his 
personal integrity was beyond reproach. "I 
have never taken a dollar for fees, 
promotion or anything of that nature.", 
said McKeithen. 



McKeithens past administration as 
governor of Louisiana was wrecked by 
accusations of corruption and in- 
competence. Many cases have been filed 
against officials of his administration with 
some still pending. 

* 4 




John McKeithen 



McKeithhen was asked repeatedly why he 
did not file for the Democratic primary 
when it was open. The inference was made 
that McKeithen was afraid to run against 
the deceased Sen. Ellender. 

"I decided to run as an independent 
because I think the time is right and that 
the people of Louisiana need an in- 
dependent that is not committed to any" 
party, but rather to Louisiana. The up- 
coming Congress has all appearances of 
becoming evenly split between the two 
major parties and an independent will not 
have ties to either party." was 
McKeithen's answer. 

McKeithen said that he feels present anti- 
pollution laws are adequate but en- 
forcement of off-shore violations has been 
weak. 

McKeithen's opponent is J. Bennett 
Johnston, a Shreveport attorney who 
narrowly missed being elected the 
Democratic nominee for governor. 

McKeithen repeatedly made derocatory 
comments about a poll that Johhnson had 
run to show his popularity in the state. He 
told the crowd that the poll was what 
Johnston ran to every time something 
looked like it was going wrong with his 
campaign. The poll showed Johnston could 
defeat any candidate in the state by a vote 
of three to one at the time it was run. 



Carrier 

alleviate some of the misunderstandings 
and problems between the races. 

The Emergency School Assistance 
Program provided a grant through the 
Natchitoches Area Action Association to 
work with seventh graders in integrated 
schools. This program is also designed to 
help students work on communication 
problems and to facilitate integration. 

Several college students have expressed 
a desire to have a program like their at 
NSU and there have already been several 
small meetings conducted. 

Dr. Breckenridge has spoken to the SBA 
about) the program and hopes to receive 
their support. Final word has not been 
received for support of the project, but 
notifications should be received within two 
weeks. 

The program will be held off-campus 
and will run from 5 p. m., Friday until 5p. 
m., Sunday. The cost per student has not 
been calculated at this time. Meals and 
lodging will be included. 

"This is the first time we've tried 
anything this large and we will have to 
limit the number of participants to between 
60 and 80. As far as we know, this is a 
one time affair but if sufficient interest is 
shown there could be more." said Dr. 
Breckenridge. 

The participants will be equally balanced 
in numbers of race and sex. The number 
is limited because NSU does not have 
sufficient qualified personnel tc deal with 
the participants. There should be one 
"guide" for every ten students. 

"We hope to help students learn more 
about themselves and about others. 
Hopefully, when they return to campus 
they can help others to understand 
themselves," according to Dr. 
Breckenridge. 

Outside assistance will be provided by 
the Human Resources Training and 
Research Laboratory at LSU. This 
program is directed by Dr. Donald D. 
Glad, a clinical psychologist. 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 19, 1972 



This Side 

Of Sanity? 

By Niva Chavez 

Politics, Politics 

Buttons, posters, bumperstickers, booths, 
arguments, and speeches. Election anyone? 

Students around campus are taking an active 
interest in promoting candidates in this year's 
presidential campaign. What better way to 
invoke involvement on the part of a student 
body, than the heated debating over political 
policies. Let's get it on. 

Caution Urged 



In the light of recent reported attacks in- 
volving three women students and a common 
suspect, students are urged to exercise caution 
while traveling about the campus at night. 

One of the reported attacks occured in the 
vicinity of Fournet Hall and another near the new 
library. In the third instance the victim was 
reported accosted near the Infirmary Building 
and was forced to walk towards the Business 
Administration Building. According to reports, all 
three girls were attacked by the same suspect. 

There are several sites around Nor- 
thwestern's campus which contain dark or 
concealed spots. These sites, usually against 
the walls and between buildings, should be 
avoided by passersby at all costs. Bushes, 
trees, stairways and embankments are perfect 
means for would-be attackers. 

Students should also avoid jaunts across 
campus unaccompanied. 

Lighting fixtures are in the process of being 
installed around the new library. However, 
students cannot expect the lighting of campus 
areas to alleviate the entire problem. 

Cautiousness on the part of students and 
installation of new lighting equipment, should 
aid in the prevention of other such incidents. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Fmnk 



Rummage 



Pollution is an exceptionally over-written 
subject these days. Trite to many. No wonder 
— every publication has its own little crusade. 
So not wishing to join these ranks, I'll cut 
this short. 

I make an appeal to students attending 
events held outside (like last Tuesday's 
speech) not to leave their paper cups, etc., 
lying around. It makes it difficult for me to 
find my keys that I always forget and must 
rummage through trash to find. 



Oddities 



A visiting political figure stood before a 
group of college-level students last Thursday 
afternoon and told the group that they should 
not consider his terms of office as governor of 
this state when judging his ability to hold the 
office as a U.S. senator from Louisiana. Isn't 
that a rather odd thing to say? What 
better way would a voter have of judging a 
person's abilities than by going over that 
person's past political performance. 

Another point I found odd was that not once 
during his speech did he mention any of his 
personal plans for trying to aid this state's 
education system. You've got to admit this 
system needs something. Could it be he felt that 
NSU students would consider these points as 
trivial matter? 

Puzzling things have been said to me this 
semester. Most of these I have come to un- 
derstand and-or accept. But recently, I was 
confronted with a real puzzler. 



General Information 



The following information is provided to make the staff of 
the Current Sauce as available as possible to those 
needing to contact staff members. Our office is located 
in Room 302 Warren Easton Hall. Editorial phone is 357- 
5456. Deadline for copy and photographs, with few ex- 
ceptions, is Thursday noon before the publication on 
Tuesday. Classified ads will be accepted during regular 
orfice hours. * 

Office hours are as follows: 12 noon to5p.m., Tuesday 
thru Friday except holidays. 

Remaining publication dates for the fall semester 
session are the Tuesdays of September 19, 26, October 3, 
10, 24, 31; November 7, 14, 21 and December 5. 

Staff members may also be reached at the following 
phone numbers: 

Niva Chavez 357-6895 
Dorothy Jarzabek 357-6895 
Janet Vanhoof 357-4135 
Ronald Sanchez 357-5173 
Mary C. Bounds 357-6460 
Mark Ezarik 357-5618 
Ricky McGee 352-5855 




WE MUST (50 INTO VIETNAM AGAN MY 
FRIENDS AND REBUILD ^T NATION 
AQAIN - WMV, HEfeg COMES ^VOJJKi- 
TEER WITH SOME BKJCKC NOW 



CmjmsnMQf^/BQX /525/E. UHSIM6. MlOj. 




The Editor's 
Mail 

Student Disillusioned 
By Nixon's Stand 




State of the Union 



By Jo 

Bringing the best en- 
tertainment possible to North- 
western is the ultimate goal of 
this year's Showcase '72. 
Many long, hard hours are 
spent daily by this committee 
in preparation and production 
of the various Big Name 
Artists that frequent our 
campus. As the chair- 
manship of this committee is 
presently vacant, the work 
load has been carried by the 
committee advisor, Jim 
McDowell, the Union Board 
Executive Council, and the 
committee members. Ap- 
plications for Vice President 
of Entertainment are being 
taken in the SUBG Executive 
Office, Room 233 in the 
Student Union. 

Finishing touches on the 
Union activities, making the 
program something special 
are all a part of the 
Decorations Committee. 
Acting Chairman of the 
Decorations Committee, 
Rhonda Guilliams, is involved 
with decorating for all Union 
projects, such as the Winter 
Ball, all dances, and the 
Purple Light Coffee House. 

The Fine Arts Committee 
brings many Off-Broadway 
Productions to Northwestern. 
Scheduled at the first 
production of the semester is 
"The Cage", dated for Sep- 
tember 27th. This drama is 
featured in an article in this 
issue. The annual Christinas 
window painting contest is 
another committee project. 

Composing the Research 
and Development Committee 
are seven representatives-at- 
large and two SBA 
representatives. Included now 
are Carol Almand, Vivian 
Cariere, Lue Wiggins, Brenda 
Fitgerald, Debbie Hebert, 



Pease 

Linda Jue, and Mike Lorn 
bardino. Serving as head of 
this committee is Karen 
Richey, Vice President of 
Programs for the Union 
Board. The major project now 
under intensive study and 
detailed planning is the 
million dollar recreational 
complex. 

Victory football dances, the 
Howdy Dance, and the Wreck 
Tech Dance are handled by 
the Social Activities Com- 
mittee, headed by Eddie 
McFerron. This committee is 
directly responsible for all 
dances and other social 
functions sponsored by the 
Union Board. 

The Music and Films 
Committee, chaired by Darryl 
Hinson, has the responsibility 
of scheduling popular movies 
throughout the year for the 
students' enjoyment. Another 
project of this committee is 
the Purple Light Coffee House 
Circuit which has already 
proven successful on this 
campus, particularly by the 
lastperformer Ellen Kearney. 
Patti Gates and Jeanie 
Rostrum are responsible for 
these outstanding per- 
formances at the "Purple 
Light." 

Mike Struma, serving as 
chairman of the Publicity 
Committee, is in charge of all 
publicity of the Union Act- 
vities. Announcing activities 
and special events of the 
Union is the main task of the 
members of the Publicity 
Committee. Currently serving 
as Editor of the Union Board 
Student Program is Vicki 
Prather. 

The Hospitality Committee, 
chaired by Martha Compton, 
serves as the official host of 
the Union Board. 



Dear Editor, 

I have long admired 
Richard Nixon, and I had 
thought he had done a very 
good job as President. Now, 
due to several events of the 
past days, I no longer feel this 
way. 

It had appeared to me that 
Richard Nixon had done all 
that he could possibly do to 
get out POW's home from the 
prisons in North Vietnam. I 
had complete faith that the 
bombing of North Vietnam 
would bring our POW's home. 

It seemed to me that bombing 
the dikes and flooding the 
fields were sound military 
tactics. This all changed 
several days ago with the 
announcement that two anti- 
war people had arranged the 
release of three POW's. Along 
with this announcement, 
David Dillengher, one of these 
anti-war people, stated that 
the Nixon Administration 
had blocked the release of 
POW's three other times. 



Then it became crystal 
clear to me, Richard Nixon 
does not want our POW's 
released when he cannot get 
the credit for it! Nixon has 
played politics with the lives 
of American servicemen. 

The second incident which 1 
made me see Nixon in a new 
light is the bugging of the 
Democratic National 
Headquarters. It would seem 
that John Mitchell and 
Maurice Stans, both high in 
the Nixon campaign, will have 
to go to trail for this incident. 

In the lastgovernor's elction, I 
voted against corruption in 
government all three times. It 
appears to me that I will have 
to do so again in November. 

I can no longer support 
Richard Nixon. It appears to 
me that he is an insincere, 
publicity -see king, corruptible 
politician. 

Ronny Blankenship 



Student Questions 
McGovern's Policies 



Minutes of SBA 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 p.m. on Sep- 
tember 11, 1972. O'Quin led the 
Senate in silent prayer 
followed by the pedge of 
allegience. Areiux, Amund- 
son, Dennis, and Sliman were 
absent. Sullivan was late. 

Batiste gave the treasurer's 
report citing $13,481.47 plus 
SBA funds from this year's 
registration in this year's 
budget. O'Quin pointed out 
that there were certain 
restrictions on the spending of 
the money, such as the 
speaker's program that is 
sponsored by the SBA. 

Reese reported that 
telephones and security 
guards were being secured for 
the clinical dorm in 
Shreveport. She also asked 
Senate approval of the 
Elections Board appointed at 
Clinical. Coburn reported that 
AMS elections had been 
completed, and that plans 
were being made for Mom 
and Dad's Day on September 
16, 1972. 

McGee reported a Student 
Services Committee meeting 
on Wednesday, Sept. 13, at 10 
a.m. 

O'Quin reported that the 
work on the SBA park had 
begun, and that the concrete 
was being poured, The 
$1,000.00 allocated two years 
ago by the SBA will go into 
shrubs and fountains. 

Under old business, Reese 
reported that the bill ap- 
proved on women's housing 
was being written into the 
AWS handbook. 

McGee reported that 
McKeithen would speak at 2 
p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 14, 
1972. 



Grappe asked for volunteers 
to instruct orientation classes 
when the SBA films are 
shown. 

Under new business, 
Whatley asked for con- 
sideration of a Black-White 
encounter group to be su- 
pervised by Mr. Robert 
Breckenridge of the 
Psychology Department. The 
lab will run three days, with 60 
to 80 participants at a cost of 
$1,122.00 some $700.00 of it to 
be sponsored by the SBA. 
Fulgham's motion to 
sponsor the forum if student 
interest was sufficient was 
seconded by Hendorson, and 
later recalled for con- 
sideration at the next meeting. 
O'Quin referred the project to 
the Student Services Com- 
mittee. 

Copell presented a bill to 
sponsor John McKeithen on 
Thursday, Sept. 14, 1972 at 2 
p.m. on the student union 
bridge. Ehrhardt moved to 
approve the bill, seconded by 
Copell. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Herrington moved to ap- 
prove Denise Wittenberg, 
Sharon Walker, Janet 
Langston, Geralyn Barthel, 
Rita Gauthier, and Carol 
Henderson to the Elections 
Board at clinical, with Ms. 
Airhart as sponsor. Seconded 
by Ehrhardt. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Fulgham asked if Student 
Services could investigate the 
feasibility of hiring a 
physician to work at the in- 
firmary an hour every mor- 
ning. 

Whatley moved to adjourn. 
Seconded by Ehrhardt. 
Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully Submitted 
Karen Whatley 
Clerk of Senate 



Dear Editor, 

There are some students on 
campus who are supporting 
George Mc Govern for 
president. I would like to point 
out some pertinent questions 
surrounding his campaign. 

McGovern has an income 
redistribution plan, over 
which there has been much 
confusion, simply because he 
keeps changing his mind. One 
of his plans is the $l,000-a- 
month club," that entitles 
every American to $1,000 
annually. From where will 
this money come? From your 
taxes. About a 50 per cent 
increase, say leading 
economists. 

In his attempt to capture the 
minority vote, McGovern has 
said his cabinet will include a 
Black, a Jew, a Mexican- 
American, an Indian and a 
woman. This sort of racism 
should be weeded out of 
government, not encouraged 
(i.e. to appoint a Black man 
because he is black, prevents 
any White man from trying for 
the job because he is white. 
The point is that racial 
discrimination is wrong, 
regardless of which race is 
discriminated against). 

McGovern seems unable to 
make up his mind about a 
number of issues, but one 



thing that he seems pretty 
weiL decided upon is his in- 
clination toward a national 
policy of surrender. Having 
himself been a B-52 bomber 
pilot that led bombing raids on 
civilian centers in Germany, I 
can see how he would be in- 
clined toward a policy of 
amnesty for those Americans 
(sic) who chose to desert 
America rather than serve 
her. But I dare not imagine 
this man, or his concept of 
foreign policy ( i. e. "I would 
crawl to Hanoi on my 
knees....") Being the Chief 
Executive of our republic for 
four long years. 

I don't believe that America 
could survive four years of 
McGovern. I believe that his 
big government programs will 
further erode the concepts of 
individual liberty and 
responsibility that are already 
in peril, and herein lies the 
danger. The fact that his 
"extremism" is being 
espoused by the campus 
pseudo-intellectuals indicates 
a sickness within our society, 
a disease that must be thrown 
off. If we are to maintain 
principle in politics. 



Sincereiy, 
David Luck, Chairman 
Youth Against McGovern 



Student Issues Warning 
To Wallace Supporters 



Dear Editor, 

At the beginning of the 
presidential primaries this 
year, it was clear to me the 
candidate who spoke for the 
average American. That man 
was Governor George 
Wallace. However, Governor 
Wallace was shot down in 
Maryland and could no longer 
carry on his campaign. 

The Democrats went ahead 
to nominate Senator George 
McGovern. I, like most other 
people, did not know too much 
about Senator McGovern. 
However, immediately after 
the convention, the 
Republicans labeled 
McGovern a "radical." I, 
again like most other people, 
believed what Nixon and the 
Repulicans were saying. 
However, I soon found that I 
had been brainwashed. 

After arriving at school, I 
obtained a report of what 
McGovern wants to do. 

After arriving at school, I 



obtained a report of what 
McGovern wants to do. After 
studying his proposals, I came 
to realize that McGovern was 
no "radical." I also realized 
many of his positions are 
very similar to Governor 
Wallace's. I am speaking of 
his ideas on taxes (reducing 
taxes, not keeping them the 
same as Nixon has said), his 
opposition to big business in 
government, and his op- 
position to a big government. 
Of course, he and Governor 
Wallace disagree on some 
points, but McGovern is much 
nearer Governor Wallace than 
Nixon is. 

I write this letter to tell 
Wallace people to beware and 
do not fall into the trap 
Richard Nixon and his "fat 
cats" have set for us. I urge 
all people who believe in 
George Wallace to vote for 
George McGovern. 

Sincerely Yours, 
Ronald E. Richardson 



Being a student 
being poor. 

Unless you're not poor. In 
which case, you're not poor. In 
which case, you're not a 
student. 

The student poverty level is 
interesting, boring, 
depressing, fun, challenging 
and creative. From the first 
day of college orientation, the 
student quickly learns to Live 
Without.Without food, without 
"nice" clothes, without the 
basic comforts of home (a car, 
and electric toothbrush, two- 
ply tiolet paper). So he walks, 
hitchhikes, rides, bikes or 
buses, cleans his teeth 
manually and adapts to one- 
ply. 

The student learns to Ad- 
just, the Golden Word of 
college life. He majors in four 
years of Creative Survival, 
receives no degree for it and, 
even if he could , he probably 
couldn't afford the graduation 
fee. 

Its the practicalities (like 
living) that are so difficult. 
Dorm dwellers have it 
somewhat more easy than 
apartment livers. Dormitories 
provide a comfortable tran- 
sition from hometo hovel. It's 
apartment living that presents 
the problems and challenges. 

Furnishing the apartment 
cheaply is an interesting 
game. Anything short of 
stealing is allowed. Not many 
students can afford Ethan 
Allen desks .Kroehler chaises 
and Sealy mattresses. 
Priorities change. In a typical 
student apartment, the door 
between the living room and 
the bathroom makes an 
adequate inner spring mat- 
tress. And the door between 
the bedroom and the 
bathroom (in most of these 
well-laid-out dwellings) 
makes an ideal desk, when 
propped on four tree stumps 
or two saw horses. 

Bottles are magically 
trasformed into lamps, sheets 
into curtain and room dividers 
(since all the doors have \ 
become furniture). Wooden 
electrical spools, ripped off 
and rolled home from a vacant 
construction lot, make a 
coffee table. A floor can be 
anything: a couch (modern, 
traditional, Franch Provin- 
cial), a stuffed chair, a 
rocking cha jr. 

Thrift shops, such as 
Goodwill and Salvation Army, 
are usually exploited by the 
antique dealers who get there 
first. But some good deals are 
to be found there— especially 
pots, pans and dishes— and all 
seem to have an over- 
abundance of such essentials 



By Rick Mitz 

means as orange juice squee^ 
grapefruit knives and avog 



pitters. 

Clothing is anoth 
story. Students don't <U 
grubbily because of want, | 
because of need. A good p) 
of jeans is hard to find, but^ 
last through the year. Agj 
the thrift shops came 
handy, if you don't J 
wearing a vintage 1930s od 
These can be gotten q„ 
cheaply and, any* 
Nostalia's in this season. 

Student part-time jobs a 
hard to find for two reasg 
First of all, no one seems 
want to hire "those ^ 
college students who are 
lazy they won't even try 
find a job." and becati 
employers want to hire colle 
graduates. 

The fruition of tuita 
money is something tw 
students must keep in mini 
the out-of-state student »] 
really has the problems. 111 
unrecognized minorij 
student at most publi 
colleges has to pay near] 
three times as much a 
the in-state-student. But the) 
is really only one way to bet 
out-of-state tuition, and that 
to become an in-state studeit 
One student got adopted by] 
married couple so he cod 
become a resident. "It save] 
me over $5,000 in one year} 
he said. "Of course, it brol 
my mother's heart—" 

Recently, some books ha 
been published that tell y 
how to live cheaply. 1] 
fortunately, most studen 
can't afford these books. 
such book, "How To Live 
Nothing" (Pocket Book 
75cents), has a don't-thro 
any thing -away policy, an 
advocates saving everytMi 
from drier lint (for stuffil 
toys), used envelopes (til 
them inside out, reglue i 
seams), paint solids (fi 
putty), Venetian blind sis 
(for making a small picft 
fence ) and rancid grease (6 
laundry detergent, of course) 



Student poverty is uniqi 
because it is creative 
most important, because iti 
temporary. It has become aH 
anti -glamorous game, 
choosen way of life for foul 
years that will end 
graduation when the studen 
can throw away thsose canso 
rancid grease, roll back tl» 
wooden spools, put the doon 
back in their frames, a« 
return to a former world o 
electric toothbrushes and tort 
pJy^oile^aDer^^^^ 



6 



urrenf 



auce 



The Current Sauce 
is the official 
publication of the 
student body of North- 
western State^ 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of 
March 3, 1879.. 

The Current Sauce 
is published weekly 
except holidays and 
test weeks by 
students with direction 
from journalism 
faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per # year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and 
faculty of the 
university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in 
length to be considered 
for publication. 




Nivu Chavez 
Editor-in-Chief 

Do o thy JarzabeU 
Associate Editor 

Janet Vanhoof 
Campus Editor 

Rnafd Sanchez 
Features Editor 

Mary C Bounds 

Greek Editor 

Mar!; EzariiC 
Sports Editor 

Ricky McGee 
Hot Sauce Editor 

John King 
Business Manager 
Cha. ies Dowry 

Ad Manager 

Curtis Gentz 
Circulation Manager 

Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 
Photographers 

Franklin I, Press -n 
Adviser 



Tuesday, September 19, 1972. THE CURRENT S AUCE Page 3 
| Reveals Prison Horrors 

Inmates Present ' Cage 



just left somewhere great - going somewhere belter 

EhARLies 




"The Cage," a play written 
and performed by a former 
inmate of San Quentin 
Prison, will be staged in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium on 
Wednesday, Sept. 27, at 8 p. 
m. 



The production, ex-convict 
Rick Cluchey's play about the 
horrors of prison, has made 
appearances in such places 
as Canada, Alaska and 
Hawaii. It has also played 
before the President's 
Commission on Crime in 
Washington, D. C, and at a 
special showing for members 
of Congress. 

"The Cage" explores the 
sick relationship of four men, 

all losing their sanity, 
sharing four walls of bars. 



The one-act portrait of 
prison existence attempts to 
effect changes in the system 
by informing its audience of 
prison life. 

The purpose of "The 
Cage" is not merely to en- 
tertain, but to communicate 
and educate. The Cage 
Production Company offers 
a three-part program that 
consists of classroom 
discussions, the performance 
of "The Cage" and a 
discussion period following 
the performance. 

The production originated 
10 years ago in the gym- 
nasium of San Quentin, where 
Rick Cluchey wrote the 80- 
minute dramatization of a 
day in a cage. 



Cluchey, a man serving a 
life sentence with no hope of 
parole, needed the warden's 
permission to perform "The 
Cage." To reduce conflict 
with the front office, Clut- 
chey set the play in France, 
although the events were 
taken directly from his San 
Quentin experiences. 

Two years ago, Cluchey's 
workshop began making 
preparations for the play. 
The Barbwire Theater, a 
nonprofit touring company, 
was formed. 

The company, which is 
devoted to penal reform and 
acting, requires that its 
members have served time in 
prison. 

Largely as a result of 



"The Cage's" rapidly- 
spreading acclaim and his 
great contributions to the 
San Quentin Drama 
Workshop, after serving 11 
years and nine months in 
prison, Cluchey received the 
governor's clemency for 
parole in 1966. 

Upon release from prison, 
Cluchey has worked for 
numerous non organizations 
designed to help former 
convicts. The goal of the ex- 
convicts who tour the country 
performing "The Cage" is 
major penal reform. 

The money collected after 
each production is being 
used to build Barbwire 
Warehouse, a San Francisco 



drama 
convicts. 



school for ex- 



SIX-6-SIX 

HAMBURGERS 

$|00 



Committee Ups 
Display Awards 




THIS WEEKS SPECIAL 
8 oz. T-Bone Steak 
Served with Baked Potato 
Sour Cream and 

Salad $195 



AND DON'T FORGET 

We Serve Spanish Food 

El Patio 

Restaurant 

HWY. 1 SOUTH- 
NEXT TO MAGGIO'S 




Prize money for this year's 
homecoming displays has 
been increased by as much as 
$50 according to Lucille 
Hendrick, dean of women, and 
co-chairwoman of the 
homecoming committee. 

The purpose of the displays, 
Dean Hendrick said, will be to 
welcome back alumni of the 
university returning on Oc- 
tober 7. The grand prize will 
be $150 and the four second 
prizes will be $75 each. 

The four classes of judging 
will be divided into residence 
halls, social groups, religious 
groups and special groups. 
Dormitories may enter under 
the first classification, and 
fraternities and sororities 
under the second. 



Dean Hendrick stated that 
entry blanks for the contest 
may be obtained in the Office 
of the Dean of Women but that 
all entries must be completed, 
submitted and filed in that 
office by Friday, Oct. 6, at 8 
a.m. Judging will take place 
the following day and an- 
nouncement of the winners 
will be made at the football 
game. 

The theme of the homecoming 
will be "88 Years of Progress 
and Tradition." 

Dean H endrick suggested 
that anyone who is not in- 
terested in entering the 
contest could erect a simple 
welcoming sign "as a means 
of hospitality to the returning 
graduates." 



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Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 19, 1972 



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Dye Confronts SBA Dutieq^ r 
With Confident Attitude \ 



RODDY DYE — The power 



of positive 



Last spring Roddy Dye, then 
vice president of the Student 
Body Association tSBA) 
was elected to the office of 
SBA president by a scant 55 
votes. Today he faces the 
formidable challenge of ef- 
ficiently administering what 
could perhaps be described 
as the most influential-and 
certainly the most difficult— 
I student position on any 
* campus. 

What quality of character 
enables Roddy to take hold of 
the reins of student govern- 
// / ment? 
// //. Perhaps his dominating 
thinking, virtue is that he refuses to 
accept defeat. Roddy is by his 



By Ronald Sanchez 
own admission, a winner. 



Baha'i Performer Seeks 
Unification of Mankind 



"It's time for the world to 
become one family, with no 
restricting barriers of race, 
creed, or social beliefs. That 
is, in essence, what we are 
aiming at," said Jim Seals, 
after the Seals & Crofts 
concert last Wednesday night. 

The articulate member of 
the talented duo, an ardent 
disciple of the Baha i religious 
sect, expressed a desire to 
communicate his particular 
beliefs on the brotherhood of 
man through his performing 
skill. But while the music of 
Seals & Crofts has been in- 
fluenced by the teachings of 
the Baha'i faith the two could 

hardly be considered 
musical evangelist s • 

Jim Seals and Dash Crofts 
are both gifted ^diversified 
performers. They are 
professionals. Ranging from 
the soft, melodic tempo of a 
penetrating ballad to the 
lively strains of rock ,the beliefs, 
music of Seals & Crofts 
manages to dispel any pre- 
conceived reservations that 
might develop due to their 
religious involvement. 

With a cap pulled over his 
shoulder-length hair, Jim Seals 
spoke freely of his mem- 
bership in the Baha'i faith. 



Admitting that a con- 
siderable amount of the 
material in the concert was 
specifically oriented to the 
Baha'i doctrine^eals believes 
that this method is a valid 
vehicle to convey his message. 

"A lot of songs and ideas 
have come from the writers of 
the Baha'i," he said. "For 
example, "Dear Sunday » 
expresses the total oneness of 
mankind... some thing that we 
all believe in very strongly." 

The Baha'i faiuy spin off of 
a religious movement 
originating among Moslems in 
Iran, officially began in 1863. 
Members have no clergy and 
no organized worship ser- 
vices. Their principle belief is 
in a spiritual unity of man. 

Though the number of 
Baha'i followers is relatively 
small, Seals has encountered 
surprisingly little adverse 
reaction to his professed 




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"Most of the reaction has 
been positive. The best thing 
about the Baha'i faith is that 
you don't have to be against 
any religion. It s a new, fresh 
idea that I feel is definitely 
growing. 

"Some people, of course, 
may be offended because they 
really dont understand the 
Baha'i beliefs, Seals con- 
tinued. "I was around the faith 
for about eight months before 
I actually accepted it. 
Orginally I became involved 
to disprove the theory." 

Seals has noticed a growing 
interest among college 
students in discovering in- 
formation on the Baha'i faith. 
Through his university per- 
formances he hopes to further 
spread the Baha'i message of 
truth and love for all mankind. 

"Our goal is to make as 
many people as we can aware 
that the Faith does exist. At 
the same time, we try to uplift 
the audiences's spirit and 
make them happy." 

"I think possibly the most 
interesting thing that I've 
noticed on the college concert 
circuit is the reaction of the 
students to outdated ideas. 
Maybe now they're ready to 
accept a new concept of life, " 
Seals added. . 

The entertainers religious 
roots, however, were not 
always so firmly entrenched 
in the Bahafr faith. In 1958 Jim 
Seals, along with his partner, 
Dash Crofts, were in- 
corporated into the musical 



rock group, The Champs. At 
the time they were unaware of 
the Baha'i movement and the 
eventual part it would play in 
their careers. 

Seals and Crofts, riding the 
fantistic crest of popularity 
that ultimately dwindled to 
obscurity, were disenchanted 
with their new-found success. 
Organizing a new seven- 
member group known as the 
Dawnbreakers, Seals and 
Crofts discovered the Faith 
through a business associate 
of the rock aggregation. 

Looking back at the early 
days of his career, Seals said, 
"I spent twenty-five years 
thinking music and success 
were the most important 
things in my life. When we 
started reading the writings 
and teachings of Baha'u'llah, 
we were completely turned 
around." 

Seals further explained that 
the basic truths evolved from 
Baha'i thinking are that 
mankind exists as one entity, 
there is one God, and there is a 
new spirit or prophet ap- 
pearing approximately every 
1000 years. "Moses brought 
the laws Jesus brought love, 
and now Baha'l'llah has 
brought justice 

Jim Seals believes firmly in 
the future of mankind. "While 
the social aspects of our lives 
change from era to era, the 
spiritual concept will always 
remain the same,-. Seals 
continued. 

Conveying this message 
through his medium of en- 
tertainment, Jim Seals does 
indeed have something to say. 
His only concern is whether 
someone is listening. 



"I can't stand to lose," he 
said. And borrowing a 
familiar axiom from a highly- 
successful football coach, 
Roddy added, "Winning's not 
everything, it's the only 
thing." 

In the past criticized and 
maligned, Roddy utilizes his 
self-assurance to effecuve.y 
persuade others toward his 
line of thinking. A personable, 
likable young man, Roddy 
feels that his charisma will be 
an invaluable agent in 
working with both students 
and the university ad- 
ministration. 

"I know a great many 
people on campus, " Roddy 
said, "and tend to be sensitive 
to their situation. And I would 
do anything in my power to 
help them." 

But Roddy realizes that 
while his job involves sub- 
stantial prestige, it also 
represents organizational and 
public relations duties. "I 
can't take credit for anything 
that's accomplished this year. 
My job is one largely of 
organizing the effort-people 
exert their own initiative," he 
admitted. 



This summer Roddy served 
as the organizational manager 
for the Southwestern Co. in 
Ohio. Having had ap- 
proximately 70 young 
salesmen under his direction, 
Roddy feels that the 
knowledge he gained in this 
administrative capacity fur- 
ther prepared him for his role 
as student body president. 



for it. 



opinions in 
decision-making 



regard 

concern 
Uppermost on his li st 



• The administration shoi, 
not look upon the SBA and % 
student body as a buncj, IrphaZei 
kids.butasmature, potentjX^ia sij 
leaders of our nation. I {JJ, D lede 
that the past attitudes J^es h 
changing because sorrfcJI ber 3 
has finally stood up and asy^ Tri 

Lrch an 

bt 1 

Planning an open-doorlurch. 

policy for the SBA, 

invites all students to 

their opinions in re^^f 6 P 
k Nancy 

%ns, Al 

priorities is to negate wha^fe 6 "j 
terms "the stagnant SBA.J b bie 
lmage ' fcemillii 
He explains that he «tf bbie G 

nH Reck" 
image is already crumbling, 

With the obvious changes thl P 

have occurred in the last yejj oonce J 

students are realizing that th 

administration isn't closed 

minded and we (the SBAi ar 

willing to go out and m3| 

people." 

"Students should realijp 
there's more to college tyrj 
reading books and going £ 
parties . It gives you princip 
to last the rest of your life. 
This realization, RodJ 
believes, has spurred hjj 
to accept the SBA presidents 
responsibility. 

PLEDC 

Roddy Dye is a senior prmeir fc 
med major from Leesville. LqxA, le 
can be readily located on %aff ] 
second floor of the Stu<fck nH ' ^ 
Union. He is usually smili«r n ' 
|rom 

But Roddy has a seno^ 31 ^ 01 
side , too. He takes his curra ^ ee ^ 
position seriously. And he 
always more than eager 
meet another student 
make another friend. 



d 

1 



"Due to my past experience, 
I have confidence in - 
myself to handle respon- 
sibility. People like someone 
who can make decisions. 
People, you know, are 
basically indecisive." 

While working in the Mid- 
west, Roddy visited the Kent 
State campus, the focal point 
of student unrest two years 
ago. He found that whilel 
"students at Kent State are 
much more liberal than at 
Northwestern," students at 
NSU "maintain a more 
harmonious relationship with 
the administration." He added 
that Northwestern students 
"go to someone that can ac- 
complish the desired end when 
they feel something is wrong 
whereas Kent State students 
resort to violence." 

Roddy plans an even closer 
tie to the university's ad- 
ministrative department as 
the year progresses. 



When asked what e«i 
plified his philosophy of 
Roddy responded: 

','IVe read a book two « 
three times... what was 
name of it?. ..oh, yeah 
Winners Never Quit." 



Roddy Dye is president 
the SBA. 



my 



Tau Ki 
eir new 
emester 



Those ] 
lanny 1 
'.jtt ke Mi 
Tavid R 
icrs R 

More than 75 percent Cnvy V 
privately owned crop, paste rritwortl 
and forest land in Had 
lacks adequate conservi 
treatment to prevent 
erosion, according to a 
report prepared by the So|j£ 
Conservation Service, 



TKE h( 
other-li 
; the 
hlighti 
namii 
ledges. 
Planned 




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Tuesday, September 19, 1972. THE CURRENT SAUCE Pages 



itie 



*Tri Sigmas Welcome 
Mom and Dad at Tea 



tration S h , 
1 SBA and thj 
s a bunch ylphaZeta chapter of Sigma 
ire, potentiakgma Sigma pledged their 
nation. I £K pledges in formal cer- 
attitudes aiUies held Sunday, Sep- 
use soniemimber 3. Prior to pledging, 
iupandas^ Tri Sigmas attended 
jurch and ate dinner at the 
•Erst United Methodist 
1 open-do^jurch. 
SBA, Rodd 

lents to voj^Qgg pledging Tri Sigma 
re gar<j i Nancy Beckman, Yvonne 
lg ,. concer Vs, Aleta Carter, Carol 
OD f ^ freswell, Tonya Dobson, 
egate whathC. r ie Giles, Dorothy Giles 
*gnant SBiJbbie Gray, Cathy 
temillion, Joan Grillet, 
that he "i 6D ' )ie Gwin, Mona Hebert, 

iy crumbuj 11 , 86 ^ i 0hns0n - „ 
s change, ^ P led 8 in 8 are Unda 

>S S ye > 0nCe - Sylvia K ° mitis ' 
Oizing that 
n isn't el 
(the SBA) 
Hit and 



Stephanie Lachney, Terry 
Loyd, Dana Miller, Debbie 
Patterson, Kathie Rhinehart, 
Cheryl Shelton, Carla Sherrill, 
Sandy Smith, Shelly Stump, 
Jeannette Wenner and Lynn 



Young. 

A tea was held for the 
families of Tri Sigmas at the 
house on Saturday as part of 
the "Mom and Dad's Day" 
activities. 




Kappa Alpha Receives 
National Recognitions 



Sig Tau Pledges 
Nineteen Rushees 



The brothers of Nu chapter 
of Sigma Tau Gamma have 
selected 19 men as members of 
their fall pledge class. 



pledging 




hould reali; 
3 college thai 
and going | 
you principal 
of your li[e ; 
Bon, Rodi 
urred 

A presidents 

PLEDGES — Tau Kappa Epsilon announces 
a senior prtfieir fall pledge class. The pledges are from 
iLeesviUe.i^ont left: Mike Miller, Gary Larey, Doug 
f »u Jf'toffo.BiUy Dove, Robert Vardeman, Jerry 

!uailvsmlS landers ' Charles Fink and Charles Whitworth. 

^Yom left back are: David Rhymes, Mike 
as a seria teansonne ' Dannv Blount, Tommy Vaughan and 
:eshis curre Reed Lon g- 
sly. And he 

h stJeT a 4nnual Banquet Held 

• friend. ■* 



Andrews, Gerry Arnold, 
Jimmy Bell, Bruce Blackman, 
Tommy Branch, Mike 
Carson, Brad Cleveland, Gary 
Davis, Dave Dollar and David 
Gatlin. 

Others pledging are Leslie 
Guy, Robert Jones, Rolf 
Klingenberg, Butch LeBadis, 
Steve Miller, Bill Morrison, 
Rodney Quinn, Bob Scott and 
Bobbie Webb. 

Dances are being planned 
by the Taus after two of the 
NSU football games. Plans 
are also being finalized for the 
Tech Weekend dance in 
Shreveport. 



NATIONAL AWARD — Members of Kapoa 
Alpha display the awards recently presented to 
the local chapter. The J. Edgar Hoover award 
and the Chapter Efficiency award are shown 
by KA officers: Bill Bailey Carter, 
corresponding secretary; Jim Moore, vice 
president; John King, president; and Shep 
Piatt, recording secretary. 



Acacia Initiates 
Eleven Members 



Eleven new members were 
recently intiated into the NSU 
chapter of Acacia. 

Those initiated were Larry 
Arener, Rodney Bissell, 
Wayne Eddy, Dean 
Hollings worth, Jerry Kollman, 
Bubba Leone, Harold Mason, 



oh, yeah. 
Quit." 



president 

)an 



JSew Officers Elected 
For Omega Psi Phi 



SjBy TKE Fraternity 



what exeq; 
asophy of 
mded: 
book two « 

hat was th Tau KaD P a Epsilon names game is a trip to Monroe for 
teir new pledges for the fall the football game and party 



emester. 



pledging TKE are 
ny Blount Billy Dove, 
ike Miller, Doug Raffo, 
id Rhymes, Jerry San- 
lers, Robert Vardeman, 
«" lummy Vaughan and Charles 
tworth. 
TKE held its annual big 



with the Tekes of the Nor- 
theast chapter. 



Omega Psi Phi, a newly 
established fraternity on 
Northwestern's campus, 
recently elected officers for 
the upcoming year. 

The new officers are Odell 
Brown, president; James 
Frazier, vice president; 
Erwin Wilson, secretary; 
Christopher LaCour, 
treasurer; Roosevelt Ben- 
jamin, deanof pledges; Ronald 
Perry, chaplain; Vernon 
Wilson, sergeant-at-arms, and 
Clyde Roque, chapter editor. 



Plans for participation in all 
intramurals and extra- 
curricular activities at NSU 
are being made by members 



Jim Morland, Keith Moses, 
Mike Phillips ' and John 
Williams. 

Members of Acacia are 
planning a pre-game 
scrimmage with the Nor- 
theast chapter prior to the 
varsity game in Monroe. 
Other upcoming activities 
include a "Wild Mountain" 
party, Tech weekend 
festivities and a banquet 
which will be held with the 
Northeast Acacians and 
National headquarters. 

Joe Robinson will continue 
as adviser for Acacia during 
the academic vear. 



Northwestern-s Gamma Psi 
chapter of Kappa Alpha has 
been honored with the most 
coveted award of its national 
order, the J. Edgar Hoover 
Award . 

The award, named for the 
late director of the FBI and 
former KA, was presented to 
chapter delegates at their 
annual training school held in 
Nashville, Tenn. in August. 

The J. Edgar Hoover 
recognition is based on college 
and community contributions, 
leadership, scholarship and 
citizenship. Gamma Psi 
chapter was chosen from 
almost 100 chapters 
throughout the United States 
to receive the honor. 

The chapter was also the 
recipient of another award 
presented at the school for 
excellence in chapter records. 

In observance of 'Mom and 
Dad's Day," the KA's held an 
informal reception at the 
house for their parents and 
families. 

Serving as hostesses for the 
two-five event Saturday were 
KA house mother, Mrs. 
Jeannine Gentz and Miss Rita 
Kaye Harris, Kappa Alpha 



Rose. Plans for the upcoming 

Sky Bushnell of Nat- intramural season are now 

chitcches is the most recent being completed by Randy 

pledge of the chapter. Willis and Pete Schuler. 




better than ever 

selection off 

sportswear 

for fall 

JUNIOR VILLAGE 



Theta Chi Entertains 



Purple Jackets Assist NSU 
By Serving As Hostesses 



75 

i crop, pasti 

) d " J^TKE held its annual big Purple Jacket president 

' ™" e „ t a rother-little brother banquet Sara Beth Tanner has an- 

Z ™! " t the Towne House, nounced that the Purple 

d bv the Si gWi ghting toe occasion were Jackets are available to serve 

™„jL b naming of big brothers to at no cost as hostesses or in 

fedges. other related capacities at 

Planned for the Northeast functions held by NSU 



NSU Theta Chi members 
entertained Epsilon Tau 
Chapter of Theta Chi from 
Stephen F. Austin with a 
pregame supper and party 
last weekend. 

The new pledges are Rob 
Baker, Bruce Grovenburg, J. 
C. Harris, Bruce Landis, 
Vince Litvinas, Jim Lound- 
sberry , Elroy Ray. Ted 
Ribloton, Mike Shouse and 



Roy Stapp. 

"Members of Theta Chi 
have completed a successful 
rush this fall with the selection 
of 10 new pledges," stated one 
active member of Theta Chi. 

The Northwestern colony of 
Theta Chi welcomes three new 
Vsrothers who were recently 
initiated. New members are 
Mike Morgan, Kenny Quin- 
tana and Roy Tr avers. 



academic departments 
organizations. 



or 



ervice. 



ON STREfT 

»?*■•■■■ iilH' 

ISIANA j 



THE I1AVAL OFFICER INFORMATION 

TEAfl WILL BE 0N CAMPUS : Sept. 20-22 



STUDENT UNION 



It takes 
a Man 

to meet a 
Challenge. 




FLY NAVY 



Mail to : 

Naval officer information team 
.Room 306 custom house ^ A17n 

i NEW ORLEANS/ LOUISIANA 70150 
TELEPHONE: 527-6212 

I am interested in: 

Aviation Programs 

I Line Officer Programs 

Woman Officer Programs 

Mame_ 

ADDRESS 
I CITY 

call me 
I'I'm available (time) 



The 29-member honorary 
service organization's main 
purpose is to promote strong 
character and high ideals of 
its members. Purple Jacket 
members must have a 2.6 
average, a 2-2 classification 
and a willingness to serve 
Northwestern. New members 
are selected in the spring by 
current members. 



Any organization wishing to 
obtain Purple Jacket 
assistance should contact 
Sara Beth Tanner at 6989 or 
Linda Jue at 6886. 



The Open Ear 


Pastoral Counseling Service 


Sabine Lobby 


l:30-4:30p.m., 


Monday-Friday 


Wednesday, Sept. 20 


Rev. Tom Jones 




Church of Christ 


Thursday, Sept. 21 


Fr. Jim Fahey 




Catholic 


Friday, Sept. 22 


Rev. Pete Apple 




Presbyterian 


Monday, Sept. 25 


Rev. Jack Green 




Baptist 


Tuesday, Sept. 26 


Pastor Dan Benuska 


Lutheran 


Sabine Lobbyy 


Sabine Lobby 


1:30-4:30 p.m., 


Monday-Friday 




WITH FILL-UP 
OF 

TEXACO GASOLINE 

(TRT OUR NEW 
MULTI-BRUSH TUNNEL 
ONLY 30 SEC0HDS!) 

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BEHIND YOU .. 





ALL THE WAY 
BIG DEMON S 

MONDAY thru SATURDAY 

11:00 til 1:00 

SUNDAY-12:00 til 1:00 

HWY. 1 SOUTH — ACROSS FROM SIBLEY LAKE 



mam 



ii 



Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday. September 19, 1972 



FOR SALE: Horses — 
many to choose from. 
Prices are from $150 
and up. For further 
information, call H. C. 
Waltner 352-8145. 

FOR SALE: 1 Roliflex 
camera, 80 mm lens. 
$50. Ezra Adams, 
phone 357-6671. 



Classified Ads 



FOR SALE: Royal 
typewriter in excellent 
condition. Full 
keyboard with deluxe 
case. $75. Also Fender 
Malibu Acoustic guitar 
and case. Perfect. 
$175. Call 357-5397. 
FOR SALE: 2 tone 
cabinet stereo with AM 
and FM radio. $75 .'Call 
357-6466 before 5 p. m. 



WANTED: Dance 
bands, four to five 
pieces, low priced, 
wanted for Sunday nite 
dances at the 
Recreation Center, 
England AFB. Call or 
write director of the 
Recreation Center 
England AFB, 448-2370. 



HELP WANTED: Male 
student to work af- 
ternoons calling on 
established accounts. 
This is not a selling 
job, but you must be 
able to meet people 
well. Furnish own car. 
Good salary for 
rwentv hours. 352-2935. 



■ ************************ ; ^ -■ 

Hot Sauce Questions ' \ KeminderS 







NOTICE 

Anyone wishing to 
have a Hot Sauce 
question answered or a 
classified ad placed in 
the "Current Sauce" 
may call 357-5456 or call 
352-5855 after 5 D.m. 



I am a sophomore and I wish to 
change my major. Can you tell me 
which catalog I will be under after the 
change? 

You will be under the catalog that was in effect at the time 
of the change of your major and (or) college. A graduating 
senior, however, has a choice of graduating under the 
catalog mentioned above or the one in effect at the time of 
graduation. 





Henry Hudson, discoverer of 
the Hudson River, was cast 
adrift in a small boat by a 
mutinous crew and was never 
seen again. 



1 College Trade Specials! 

PANTS 
& TOPS 

Vi Off 
PLUS 

99 c 



7, 



Toerm . Ja0 



J 



NURSING STUDENTS . . 
NORTHWESTERN 
STATE UNIVERSITY 

RISING EDUCATION COSTS 
GETTING YOU DOWN ? 

or call 318-424-8227 
WE'LL PAY YOU 
FROM $6,500 to $13,000 
For more information mail the attached dotipon 

today Contact Sgt. Hal Dorsey 



U.S. Army Nurse Recruiter 

624 Travis St.. Medical Arts Bldg. 

Shreveport, Louisiana 71101 

Please Send more information on ANC. 



Name. 



Age. 



.State. 



.Z'P. 



I am a ( ) Student 
Date of Graduation. 



( Registered Nurse 
Phone, 



understand there is no obligation. 



Faculty ID Cards 

Faculty and staff ID cards 
will be made in room 113 of the 
Arts and Sciences building 
today and tommorrow from 8 
a.m. until 4 p.m. These cards 
will be necessary for library 
use. 

Drills Team Try outs 

NSU's Black Knight Drill 
Team will hold tryouts on 
Wednesday, Sept. 20, at 4:30 
p.m., in the ROTC Armory. 
Students are reminded that 
they need not be in ROTC to 
be part of the drill team. This 
a university sponsored 
organization. Contact Captain 
Campbell for more in- 
formation. 

Auction 

The Natchitoches Service 
will hold an auction Saturday 
thru Monday, Sept. 23-25, at 
the Cane Country Art Gallery. 
On Saturday and Monday 
the hours will be from 9 a.m. 
until 4 p.m. On Sunday from 1 
to 4 p.m. Proceeds will go to 
clothe needy children. 




YOUR WISH COME TRUE 

A fabulous Starfire diamond 
ring. Permanently registered, 
protected against diamond loss 
and priced to please your budget 



ECtSTEREO. 



DIAMOND^RINGS 

GRILLETTE 
JEWELERS 

582 Front St. 
Phone 352-3166 



Graduate Announcement 

Any graduate student who i, 
pursuing a master's degree at 
Northwestern must fil e 
degree plan in the Gradu a t e 
School Office. A student w no 
has not filed a degree pi^ 
should see his adviser and 
prepare a plan this fall. 
Financial Aid 
All Students who are 
seeking financial assistance 
for this coming spring 
semester must complete anrj 
turn in their applications D y 
October 1, 1972. 

Karate Club 
The Karate Club invites all 
interested persons to come t( 
their meetings. Meetings are 
held on Tuesdays and Wed. 
nesdays, at 6 p.m., in the 
Women's Gym in the activity 
room. 

Navy Interviews 
Lt. Richard Trahan of the 
Naval Officer Information 
Team will be in the Student 
Union Sept. 20-22 to discuss 
careers in the Navy W ith 
interested students. 

NSU Students 
May Cancel 
Insurance 



Students not wishing t( 
carry the NSU student ac 
cident and sickness in 
surance policy have until 
Sept. 20 to cancel the policy 
and have the insurance fee 
refunded, according to Dean 
Richard Galloway. The $9 
fee, which is compulsory at 
registration for all full time 
and undergraduate students, 
may be returned to students 
who report to Dean 
Galloway's office before 
date. 



De 
Oi 



Demon i 
scene of I 
George Do 
Dwight 
College Ti 
with kicko 

It will 
battle for e 
and the ft 
packs hav 
against ea 

TheDall 
out to bi 
unimpres: 

Leading 
tempt wil 
captain H( 
will rely on 
talents of 1 
William Si 

The offe 
ther bols 



Dead 




EVENT 

Flag foot 
Tennis s 
Chess 
Tennis d< 
Mixed do 
Volleyball 
Pool sing 



Dean Galloway also said 
that any student who did na 
take the insurance plan ant 
wishes to do so may take out 
a policy through his office 



12$5 WASHINGTON MREtT 

N&iisHjixa&HJEia,, j..., 

LOUISIANA : 
; 7 lliSSt 



Volleyball 
Tennis sii 
Chess 
Tennis do 
Mixed doi 
Pool sing] 
Tug of v 



Entry foi 
HPER bui 
participate 
awards wi] 
Physical I 
petition wi 



Ga 
Int 



The fa! 
Program 
wderway 
students \ 
football ga 
action. Ac 
tramural of 
be the usu 
(Purple, 
fraternity). 
Spokesmei 
•he teams 
*ason wor 
following ai 
fey players 
»atch durini 
*ason. 

] 

Offensivel; 
*ong. Cap 
* has one < 
fcnerals in 
knnis Will 
*iU be firing 
^0 receiver 
•e the best 
farvey Nicl 
tory Liii 
ter ry, Chad 
te "-y Clei 
!°od d 
e ason woi 
* r s andDc 
""Tiers and 
J"Ty at tl 
"ould prov; 
"iform all 
*y need a* 
Ssault. 



cc 



1973 MONTE CARLO 



Premiere 
Showing 

1973 GHEYROLETS 



" REFRESHMENTS - GIFTS - PRIZES 



Thurs.y Sept. 21st 

DRAWING FOR 

12:30 P.M. 

$Kf|00 AT * 

6:00 P.M. 



Fri., Sept 22nd 

DRAWING FOR 

12:30 P.M. 

$Rf|00 AT * 

6:00 P.M. 



Sat., Sept. 23e 

DRAWING FOR 



QQAT 12:30 P.M. 



Chevrolet 



Gome by and see us today at.... 

CHEVROLET. INC. 



TEXAS & THIRD STREETS PHONE 352-2338 



GOME BY & SEE 
OUR NSU SALESMAN 

Tommy McCullough 

Office Ph. 352-2338 
Home Ph. 352-2613 

Address Apt. 330 
College Monor 



WI 

& Jeffei 




, 

S. ; 

• < 

imcement 

udentwhoj 
' s degree at 
ust fii e a 
e Graduate 
student wh 
egree pi^ 
dviser and 
his fall. 
Aid 
who are 
I assistance 
ng spring 
>mplete aiy 
lications by 

lub 

b invites all 
i to come t< 
leetings art 
s and Wed. 
.m., in the 
the activitj 



Demons Battle Tigers 
On Gridiron Saturday 



Demon Stadium will be the 
scene of the clash between 
George Dohertys Demons and 
Dwight Fisher's Bishop 
College Tigers this Saturday 
with kickoff set at 7:30 pm. 

It will be the third grid 
battle for each team this year, 
and the first time these two 
packs have ever squared off 
against each other. 

The Dallas-based Tigers are 
out to better last year's 
unimpressive 3-7-0 record. 
Leading them in their at- 
tempt will be quarterback- 
captain Herman Jordan, who 
will rely on the ground-gaining 
talents of Herbert O'Neil and 
William Sullivan. 

The offensive unit is fur- 
ther bolstered by Danny 



views 
ahan of 
nformatioi) 

the studem Headlines Set 

■ to discusg—^ ^ m ^^^^^^^ 

^avy witt, 

ts. 



Washington, Johnny McCoy, 
Jas Sibley, Joe Pierce . Ronnie 
Powell, and Robert Roberts. 

Defensively the blue-and- 
white-clad Tigers will depend 
on co-captain Bobby Brooks, 
along with Teddy Seals J.B. 
Wallace, Edward Burnett, 
Albert Moore, Alfonso 
Jaggers, and Curtis Vidrine 
to contain the Demons and 
prevent any home team 
scoreboard illumination. 

Overall, the Tigers do not 
seem to have the strength to 
stop the likes of Mike Harter, 
Donald Johnson, Joe Spitale, 
or Joe Beck Payne. 

Should the Demon quar- 
terback, be it Wilton Cox, 
Lynn Hebert, or Bill 
Alexander, establish even a 



semblance of a passing game, 
NSU will be unbeatable. ( 
We can look for a home 
team victory this week with or 
without the aerial circus, but 
sans a decent pass attack the 
Demons stand little chance of 
repeating last year's 6-14 
record. 



A little ingenuity by four 
students at Minneapolis' 
Macalester College may have 
produced the world's most 
unique recycling item. After 
finding that soda cans had 
begun to pile up in the lounges, 
the students collect 1,473 of 
the cans and built an in- 
strument much like a calliope. 




Tuesday, September 19, 1972. THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 

Demons Hammer 
SFA Jacks 20-7 



HARD KNOCKS — Senior sensation Donald 
Johnson grinds out some hard yardage against 
the Bulldogs of Southwest Oklahoma. The 
Demons dropped their season-opener 7-3, 
despite Johnson's gaining 81 yards in 21 carries. 



dents 
eel 



Intramural Slate Released 




RUMBACHER 

ART SUPPLIES 

OILS ACRYLICS 
WATER COLORS 

BOOKS OF DRAWING PAPER 
STRETCHER STRIPS CANVAS 

COMPLETE LINE OF ART SUPPLIES 
B & F LUMBER & SUPPLY 

606 S T « DFN'S PHONE 352-2375 




wishing t< 
student ao 
ckness in 
lave until 
I the policy 
urance fee 
ng to Dean 
y. The $9 
npulsory at 
ill full time 
te students, 
to students 
Dean 

before 



EVENT 

Flag football 
Tennis singles 
Chess 

Tennis doubles 
Mixed doubles 
Volleyball 
Pool singles 



MEN'S ACTIVITIES 

ENTRY DEADLINE 

Sept. 15 5 p. m. 
Sept. 27, " 
Sept. 28 " 
Oct. 4, " 
Oct. 11, " 
Oct. 27, " 
Nov. 1, " 



WOMEN'S ACTIVITIES 



TOURNAMENT BEGINS 

Sept. 19 
Oct. 2 

Oct. 3, 6:30 Union 
Oct. 9 
Oct. 16 
Nov. 1 
Nov. 6 



i also said 
who did not 
ice plan ark 
iay take out 
his office 



Volleyball 
Tennis singles 
Chess 

Tennis doubles 
Mixed doubles 
Pool singles 
Tug of war 



Sept. 22, 5 p. m. 
Sept. 27, " 
Sept. 28, " 
Oct. 4, " 
Oct. 11, " 
Nov. 1, " 
Nov. 3, " 



Sept. 26 

oct. 2 

oct. 3, 6:30 Union 

oct. 9 

Oct. 16 
Nov. 6 
Nov. 8 




Intramural Program 



Entry forms are to be picked up and returned to the intramural office (graduate 
HPER building) by the deadlines set above for all intramural sports. Students may 
participate as an individual or as part of a team or group. There is no entry fee and 

awards will be given through the recreation division of the Department of Health 

Sn wU. ST 3nd * ecreati <?; Students Participating in bowling td pool o m- 
petition will have to pay the normal fees assessed by the Student Union. 



Of ficially Open WW® 

Hon » 



The fall intramural 
Program officially gets 
inderway today forNSU 
students with several flag 
football games slated for 
action. According to in- 
tramural officials, there will 
be the usual three leagues 
(purple, white, and 
fraternity). 

Spokesmen for several of 
the teams feel from pre- 
season workouts that the 
following are some of the 
fey players and teams to 
»atch during the upcoming 
*ason. 

ROTC 

Offensively ROTC will be 
*"ong. Capt. Sullivan feels 
* has one of the best field 
knerals in the league in 
Dennis Wilkerson. Dennis 
["11 be firing bullet passes to 
too receivers Sullivan feels 
re the best in the league, 
^ey Nichhols and Dale 
^Ty. linemen James 
^Ty, Charles Walker, and 
fe Ty Cleaand also look 
!o °d during pre- 
e ason workouts. Lonnie 
ar s and Doug Beard at the 
*ners and Nichols and 
^Ty at the safety spots 
""uld provide the men in 
Jjform all the protection 

y need against an aerial 
fcsault. 



By Harvey Nichols 

Omega Psi Phi 

Although Omega is a rookie 
to the fraternity league, the 
members of their team are 
no rookies to anyone. 
Manning the receiver slots 
are James Frazier and 
Michael Neely. Quarterback 
Robert Blow should provide 
the frat with all the fire 
power they need to advance 
the ball. Linemen Edward 
Johnson and Roosevelt 
Benjamin will play vital 
roles in Omega's bid for the 
league crown. Odell Brown 
and Leonard Ford look good 
at defensive back. 

KA 

One of the top contenders 
for the frat crown this fall 
will be KA. Quarterback 
Gill Beck will have good 
pass protection from of- 
fensive lineman Tootie 
Deemer. Receivers Randy 
Willis and Greg Daly are 
looking good along with 
defensive players Scotty 
Landry and Shep Piatt. KA 
has plenty of depth in 
Harvey Gregg and Gregg 
Daly. 

Couyon 8 

The key to Couyon 8's 
offense will be Richard 
Primm. If Primm's slingshot 
arm is at full strength, he is 
capable of hitting his 
receivers a majority of the 



time. His primary targets 
this fall will be Glenn 
Barn hill and Mark Murphy. 
Mike Milburn and Allen 
Smith v looked extremely 
well on defense while 
Richard Mc Bride stands out 
on offense. If everything 
goes well Couyon 8 should 
still be the team to beat. 



COLLEGE CLEANERS 
AND LAUNDRY 



TOUR ONE STOP % 
CLOTHING CARE CENTER 



I 



SPECIAL HANDLING FOR 
F0RMALS & FINE FABRICS! 

A LTERATIONS - SHIRTS & PANTS/-" 

| OWE DAY SERV1CJE 1 

WE GIvlnSt&H GREEN STAMPS 

Jefferson St. Ph. 352-2222 



3 



THE 
REUNION 




Page 8 THE CUR RENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 19, 1972 

Results Given 
On Complex 



The Research and 
Development Committee has 
announced the results of a 
survey taken during the 
summer registration to 
finalize student preferences 
concerning the construction of 
the Recreational Complex 
approved by the students in a 
referendum last May. 

The survey, made under the 
supervision of Dr. Otis Cox, 
contained a list of proposed 
facilities tr be included in the 
complex. StuHfnts were 
asked to make any deletions 
are additions if the list was 
not satisfactory. The results 
did not alter any plans in the 
construction. 

The proposed facilities 
listed were ; 9-hole golf course 
with pro shop, tennis 
courts, an outdoor theatre 
area, a 50 by 25 meter outdoor 
swimming pool, a shuffle- 
board court, a putt-putt golf 
course, and picnic areas. 

Also for the inside, a lounge 
area, ballroom, food area, 



3 Cadets 
Honored 

Three ROTC cadets from 
Northwestern have been 
selected as Distinguished 
Military Students and were 
honored during the annual ' 
ROTC open house 
ceremonies last Saturday. 

The distinguished students 
were John Johnson, James 
Berry and Charles Walker. 
Selected for academic and 
military excellence, the 
students received medals 
from Lt. Col. John Hennigan, 
department head, and 
certificates from Dr. Arnold 
Kilpa trick. 

Other awards given 
Saturday were the Recondo 
Badge for cadets who ex- 
celled in summer camp at 
Fort Riley, Kan. 



the fflwii 

INFORMATION £ 
352-5 109 ■ 



WED.-SAT. 
Raquel Welch 
Burt Reynolds 

"FUZZ" 



PG 



SUN.-TUE. 

Conquest of the 
Planet of the Apes 



■ 
■ 
■ 
■ 




WED.-THURS. 

Buck Night 
No. 1 Cisco Pike 
No. 2 Wanda June 



FRI.-SAT. 
No. lBonniesKids 
No.2Vengence 
Of Rosalie 



SUN.-TUE. 
Sidney Poitier 
Harry Belafonte 
in 

"Buck And The 
Preacher" 

PG 



Watch For 
NSU Week 
Oct. 8-14 



games room, T. V. rooms, 
beverage area, and hostess 
rooms were included. 

Of the 1,459 surveys 
collected, 868 suggested no 
additions or omissions to the 
list. The highest areas of 
deletions were hostess rooms, 
145; shuffle board courts, 129; 
and outdoor theatre, 75. Ac- 
cording to Karen Richey, 
chairman of the committee, 
the highest area of feasible 
addition was horseback riding 
facilities suggested in 37 of 
the surveys. 

A fee increase of $10.25 per 
semester effective after 
construction, was voted by the 
students for the complex 
which will be operated by a 
professional staff. The 
complex is designed 
especially for the students 
with first priority reserved 
for them. 




Youth Concert Opens 
Symphony's Season 



'Don't 



Dawes Heads Debaters; 
Art Of Careful Analysis 



Housing 
Updated 

Improvements have been 
completed on the marriage 
apartments recently, in- 
cluding the fencing off of the 
railroad tracks for the 
safety of the children. 

The white fences used last 
year were considered 
deplorable and new fences 
have been put around each 
apartment. The new fences 
have slats for privacy. The 
trash facilities have also 
been fenced in. 

The wooden apartments 
will not be used after the end 
of the fall semester. It has 
not been decided what the 
property will be used for. It 
is too close to the tracks to 
be used for a playground. 

Then closing down of the 
wooden apartments will 
shorten the number of 
useable apartments to 38. 
Painting of the exterior of the 
new apartments has been 
done recently, including the 
doors and trimmings. 



Dr. DeAnn 0. Dawes, 
assistant professor of speech 
and NSU's new debate coach, 
said debating is "an art of 
careful, intricate analysis 
which I love." 

"In debate," she says, "you 
take an intricate, con- 
troversial problem and 
analyze it in its upmost detail 
and then prepare a complete 
brief of logical reasoning 
about the problem. It's almost 
like working out a complete 
algebraic problem." 

The season's introductory 
debate squad meeting will be 
held today at 3:30 p.m. in 
room 155 of the Fine Arts 
Building. All students who are 
interested in debate or in- 
dividual speaking activities, 
whether or not they have had 
experience are invited to 
attend the meeting. Those 
students who are unable to 
attend should contact Dr. 
Dawes at 6564 or at her office, 
room 153 in Fine Arts. 

Two years ago the Nor- 



thwestern State University 
debate program reached its 
peak when its team made an 
impressive showing at the 
National Pi Kappa Delta 
Forensics Tournament. Last 
year the progress was still 
evident when NSU became the 
only college or university in 
Louisiana to win two tour- 
nament sweepstakes, at 
Southwest Texas State in San 
Marcos and Stephen F. Austin 
State in Nacogdoches. 

That peak was reached two 
years ago when Northwestern 
finished 17th in the nation and 
had one girl, Sally Graham, 
finish sixth in poetry in- 
terpretation at the National 
Forensics Tournament in 1970. 

It has taken Northwestern 
five years to build a respec- 
table debate program, and 
Miss Dawes said she would 
see that the program con- 
tinues to mature. 

Northwestern opens its fall 
debate season next month at 
Texas Tech University in 



Lubbock (Oct. 13-15), Other 
tournaments NSU will enter 
are at Texas Christian 
University in Ft. Worth (Nov. 
6-9), Western Kentucky 
University at Bowling Green 
(Nov. 10-11). Samford 
University in Birmingham, 
Ala. (Nov. 16-18) and Nor- 
thwestern State College of 
Oklahoma in Alva (Dec. 8-9) 
Miss Dawes has scheduled 
two tournaments at Nor- 
thwestern in the spring. The 
first is Feb. 9-10 for the Annual 
Forensics Tournament for 
high schools and the other is 
the 35th Annual Northwestern 
State University Speech 
Tournament for Colleges, 
March 1-3. 



The SBA meets each Monday al6 p.m. in the 
conference room on the second floor of the 
Student Union,, 





Introducing The Newest Dress Styles is 





131 Caspari Street 
Telephone 357-8607 Natchitoches, La. 



IMPORTERS At JOBBERS OF 

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ORDERS & CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED 
PRICES FURNISHED ON APPLICATION 



WE IMPORT DIRECT. PAY DUTIES IN THIS CITY 
AND GUARANTEE TO MEET THE MARKET PRICES 

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Remember- You always wear a smile 
when you visit Penelope's 




BARBARA DICKSON 
Proprietor 



•2^5 WASHINGTON STREC T 



fsAmHj.T.fflfi.wss, j 

LOUISIANA : 
: 715457 



Rehearsals for the Nat- 
chitoches NSU Symphony 
Orchestra's seventh season 
began last Tuesday night 
with Robert Price the con- 
ductor. 

The symphony will perform 
three major concerts during 
the 1972-73 concert season. In 
addition to these, the or- 
chestra will perform a youth 
concert November 3, for 
some 2,000 school children in 
Natchitoches Parish in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. 

The first major concert is 
November 10, and the 
featured piece is "Rhapsody 
On A Theme of Paganini" 
by Rachmaninoff. It is a 
piece for piano solo, with 
Constance Carroll of Cen- 
tenary College at the piano. 

The symphony orchestra, 
with 55 members, will 
feature Beethoven's cherished 
"Fifth Symphony," the most 
often played symphony of 
all orchestra literature, on 
March 2. 



Dr. William A. Hunt, acting 
chairman of the Department 
of Music, will conduct 
' Brahms Requiem" on 
March 30. This big production 
will feature the Natchitoches- 
NSU Symphony, the 
University Choral and ad- 
ditional singers from the 
city in a 3 p.m. concert. 

The first two major 
concerts are at 8p.m. in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. 

The season actually begins 
with the youth concert, 
which will feature "Peter and 
the Wolf," from the work of 
Russian composer 
Prokofieff. It will be 
narrated by Richard Cage of 
the Department of Music. 

The Natchitoches-NSU 
Symphony has two road 
engagements for the spring. 

The first is March 8-9 
when it takes off on a bus 
tour of Rapides Parish 
schools for several children's 
concerts sponsored by the 
Alexandria Junior Service 



Leagues. The second road 
trip is March 30, when it 
presents the Mrs. H. D 
Dear Benefit Concert, in 
Alexandria. 

The Natchitoches-NSU 
Symphony provides the ac 
companiment for piano 
students of Mrs. Dear, who 
donates the profits from this 
concert to the Natchitoches- 
NSU Symphony Society for 
scholarships to be awarded tc 
students who play string in. 
struments. 



SU Vacancies 
Filing for three 
vacancies on the Student 
Union Governing Board 
is still open till Monday, 
Sept. 25, at 5 p. m. 
Anyone interested in a 
position as vice president 

of entertainment, 
representative-at-large, 
decorations or fine arts 
committee chairman 
should apply in the Union 
Board Executive Office 
before the closing date. 



Committee 
Announces 

File Dates 

The Student Union 
Governing Board (SUGB , 
sponsor of the 1972-73 Lady of 
the Bracelet Pageant, invites 
all residence halls and 
campus organizations to 
submit one nomination each 
for participation to this Miss 
America preliminary 
pageant. 

Any girl wishing to enter the 
pageant without sponsorship 
is welcome to do so. Deadline 
for independent contestants is 
Friday, Sept. 29, at 4 p.m. 

All nominations are to be 
submitted to the Entries 
Committee in room 214 of the 
Student Union Building by 
September 29, at 4 p.m. 

Late nominations will not 
be accepted. When 
nominations are confirmed 
follow-up letters will be issued 
to each contestant informing 
her of the next step toward 
securing the title. 

The winner of the pageant 
will represent Northwestern 
at the Miss Louisiana 
Pageant, while the first 
runner-up will compete in the 
Miss Holiday in Dixie 
Pageant. The entry fee for 
each contestant will include $2 
and should be paid by the 
organizations or independent 
contestants. 

A list of qualifications for 
participation is available from 
the Entries Committee of the 
SUGB. 

ft*. -A« *y* «a- -j* »a» *u 

"Andromeda Strain" 

The Student Union 
Governing Board 
presents "Andromeda 
Strain," starring Arthur 
Hill and David Wayne, 
September 19 and 20, 8 p. 
m., in the Arts and 
Sciences auditorium. 

iDjc ^Jc> jJc< oJc> <3jc> jjc «dJc ojc- ojc 




The leanest layered l 
a I i ve - one*breezy*p 
nocked up likeTV/i 
The turtle part's a si 
touch that plays up 
pony pairs prancing 
..^^MDoJr^sod^^et-u 




These and other 
styles to 
choose from. 
(Allow appx. 
four weeks for 
delivery) 

CARTERS 
JEWELRY 



51 




BACK-TO- 

n 
> 



CORDUROY 
MAKES THE 

CAMPUS 
SCENE 

Styled for rugged wear 
on campus or off. . . .great 
for leisure hours too! 
Easy-care cotton corduroy 
from Caplan's great collection 
Flare leg. 

$9. 



to 

VI 
rO 



Capdan's 



Natchitoches, next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



ktotj 
r the 
>nate< 
ssocij 
atsor 
(Jnani 
dona 
me dt 
ting 
e Sen 
This 
oximi 
St ^ 



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resolu 
gram ( 
ulty J 
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feasibi 
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4>uisiaj 

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coll. 
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studen 
'of the 
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Hie pr 
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GuM&nt Sauce 



VOL. LXI — No. 3 




NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday, September 26, 1972 



thei 



m. 



for 



s 

Y 



Arthur Goldberg 



SBA Presents 
rift To Library 



>- 

> 

c 

O 



k total of $6,500,specifically tagged 
r the purchase of books, has been 
>nated by the NSU Student Body 
ssociation to the new Eugene P. 
atson Memorial Library. 
Unanimous approval of a motion 
donate the money to the library 
me during last week's SBA Senate 
feting. Greg O'Quin, chairman of 
e Senate, introduced the bill. 
This money represents ap- 
oximately half of the surplus from 
year's budget," O'Quin 



faculty To Research 
Mack Studies Series 



stated. He noted that the donation, 
which is to be used only for the 
purchase of books, is a way in which 
the entire student body can benefit 
from the SBA surplus. 

Donald N. MacKenzie, head 
librarian, commented, "We have a 
good library budget this year, but 
additional money for books is 
always welcome." 
O'Quin said that the money will be 
transferred to the library within the 
next few days. 



resolution to establish a Black Studies 
gram Committee has been passed by the 
Hty Senate upon the suggestion of 
sident Arnold Kilpatrick. 

lie purpose of this committee is "to study 
feasibility of developing a Black Studies 
gram in the state colleges and universities 
ouisiana." 

Appointed to the chairmanship of NSU's 
* Studies Committee is Joe Johnson. 
«" committee members are Dr. Ed An- 
! and Dr. Craig Lapp in. 

committee is in the process of studying 
*r colleges and universities across the 
*>n to determine the success of such a 
fam. 



student survey will be conducted with the 
of the SBA to indicate the support and 
! of program that NSU students are in- 
^ted in. 

The program will be determined by the 
■fcss of such programs at other schools and 



the extent of our own student support," said 
Johnson. 

Students will be able to express their 
opinions on the need for a Black Studies 
program. Questions related to offering the 
course as a major and minor will be covered 
by the survey. 

Students will be asked to indicate their 
interest in individual courses. Those 
suggested include Black Literature, Black 
History, t he role of the Back in America, 
African Problems of the Black. Other 
courses will be considered if students show an 
interest in them. 



The survey will also include questions 
concerning opinions on the use of Black and 
White instructors for teaching the course. 

The committee urges all interested persons 
to contact them and express their ideas 
concerning this program. The response to the 
survey will play a major part in the type of 
program established at NSU. 



obby Center Possible; 
lanning To Begin Soon 



committee is in the process of being 
'ed to discuss the feasibility of a Crafts 
•Hobbies Center for NSU. 
wding to Frederick C. Bosarge, dean of 
facility is only in the planning stage, 
committee will be used to answer and 
P* upon pertinent questions concerning 
Pmplex. 



Official Request 

N Us Security officials are requesting that 
lurking stickers be removed from cars 
display two or more permits. 
L£. r °us permit displays hamper officials 
r lr >g lots and such especially during bad 
i^ er - Student cooperation was urged at a 
f nt meeting of the Traffic Committe of 
£ Campus Security officials have 
'"fient that will remove stickers easily 



ents who come by their office. 



AMS, AWS, Housing, Graduate School, 
Industrial Education and the Art Department 
will each provide a member for the com 
mittee. 

The committee will discuss the need for 
such a center and try to determine if suf- 
ficient interest will be shown by the students. 
They will also discuss funding, location, hours 
of operation, what types of equipment will be 
needed, and who will be qualified to operate 
the facility. 

The committee should begin holding 
meetings in about two weeks. At present 
there are no facilities of this nature in the 
area. Most students with hobbies are without 
proper facilities to work on projects unless 
they are taking a course relative to their 
hobby interest. The center will provide some 
of the facilities needed and will give students 
who have the same hobbies a place to meet. 



Goldberg To Speak 
Friday On Campus 



Arthur J. Goldberg will lecture at 10 ajn., 
on Friday, Sept. 29, in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. Classes will be dismissed for this 
hour. A question and answer session will 
immediately follow his speech. 

Now a partner in a prominent law firm, 
Goldberg served as ambassador to the United 
Nations from 1965 to 1968. Before his ap- 
pointment as ambassador, Goldberg was a 
liberal justice on the U.S. Supreme Court. His 
appointment as ambassador was acclaimed 
as a man capable of "reconciling the 
seemingly irreconcilable." 

During his first few months as ambassador, 
when the question of Communist China's ad- 
mission to the US was brought up Goldberg 
stated, "The position of the United States is 
that until Communist China establishes itself 
as a peace-loving country, there is no place 
for it in the United Nations." 
While he was ambassador, the world wit- 
nessed the continued war in Vietnam, 
renewed fighting in the Middle East, a near 
war in Cyprus, and seizure of the"Pueblo" by 
North Korea. Goldberg once commented on 
Vietnam saying, "A military solution is not 
the answer ...the U.S. must search for a just 
and honorable peace." 

Later he said, "It should not be the 
American aim to impose a "pax Americana" 
on the world, any more than we would allow 
an alien rule to be imposed on us. ..we must 
follow a course between isolationism and 
interventionism." 

Goldberg resigned his UN post in 1968 in the 
middle of Johnson's lameduck year as 
president. Goldberg was succeeded by 
onetime Undersecretary of State George W. 
Ball. 

From 1962 to 1965, he was an associate 
justice on the U.S. Supreme Court, having 
been appointed by President Kennedy. He 
also served as secretary of labor in Kennedy's 
cabinet from 1961 to 1962. 

As associate justice he replaced the aging 
conservative Felix Frankfurter. With the 
appointment of Goldberg, the "balance of 
power" on the bench shifted from con- 
servative to liberal. An oddity on the bench 
was that in the judicial year 19624963, nine 
cases were decided by a five to four vote. 
Each time Goldberg voted, he voted the op- 
posite of Justice White who was also ap- 
pointed by Kennedy. 

Although Goldberg was feared too liberal 
by many* he was a hard working justice. He 
remained one of the outspoken members of 
the bench until his appointment as UN am- 
bassador in 1964. 

As Kennedy's secretary of labor, Gold- 
berg's position was difficult enough, but his 
biggest challenge came from his having to 
break out of an identity mold. He had fought 
for 25 years side by side with organized labor, 



Sample Ballot 

For SBA Elections 
Wednesday, Sept. 27 



Freshman 

Tenney Branch 
Blaine Fontenot 
Julia Rawson 
James Richard 
Kaye Rogers 
H. Lindsay Torbett 
Bobby Wozniak 

Sophomore 

Jean Anthony 

Sarah Bonnin 
Don Burkett 
David Dollar 
Chris Frazier 
Robbi Fowlkes 
Rodney Harrington 
Peter Silman 

Junior 

Tommy Damico 
Linda Fulgham 
Dane Hine 
Debbie Tyn es 

Senior 

Eddie Hebert 
Don Lazarre 
Nina Martin 

Graduate 

Lynn Calcote 
Adrian Strother 

For further information on can- 
didates, see page 8. 



and now he had the task of carrying out the 
same policies which he had fought against. 
Before taking office he ended all relations 
with the labor union, relinquishing a $25,000 
pension. 

Goldberg was not free from criticism.George 
Meany disliked his being appointed to the 
position, and even tried to talk Kennedy out of 
offering him the post. Yet Kennedy trusted 
his judgement enough to give him an almost 
free hand in policy making. 

Goldberg was general counsel for the 
Congress of Industrial Organizations (CIO) 
from 1948 to 1955, and for the United Steel 
Workers of America from 1948 to 1961. He was 
also legal advisor to several individual 
unions, and his role as arbiter in labor 
disputes is well known. 

During this time when labor came under 
attack, he set up an ethics practice code 
which was adopted. This code led to the ex- 



pulsion of scandal-ridden unions such as the 
International Brotherhood of Teamster. 

Concerning his labor record, Goldburg was 
one of the chief authors of the 1955 agreement 
which later led to the merger of AFL-CIO. In 
the 1960 presidential election campaign, 
Goldberg worked to unify labor behind 
Kennedy. 

In addition to practicing law, Goldberg has 
had articles in leading American newspapers, 
legal publications and journals of opinion, and 
is the author of several books, including 
"AFL-CIO: Labor United." Another is "The 
Defenses of Freedom, the Public Papers of 
Arthur J. Goldberg" edited by Daniel Patrick 
Maynihan and published in 1966. 

Goldberg often quotes an Italian historian, 
saying, "We cannot be impartial. We can only 
by intellectually honest... aware of our 
passions and on guard against them. Im- 
partiality is a dream, and honesty a duty." 



Republican Discusses 
Vocational Education 



By Janet Vanhoof 



Ben C. Toledano, Republican candidate for 
the U.S. Senate, pledged to support efforts to 
divert federal educational funds for trade and 
vocational schools in the state as a solution to 
the welfare crisis. Toledano addressed a 
group of NSU students last Wednesday in a 
stop on his campaign tour. 

Opposing Democratic candidate J. Bennett 
Johnston and independent former governor 
John J. McKeithen, Toledano entered the 
race after the death of Senator Allen Ellen- 
der. With the splitting of the Democrats and 
the new race at hand, the Republicans 
replaced their original candidate with 
Toledano, who was better known in the state. 
Toledano had polled 42 percent of the vote in 
the New Orleans mayoral contest against 
Moon Landrieu in 1970. 

"Higher education is not one bit more 
important than vocational schooling," said 
the 40-year old New Orleans attorney when 
questioned about the status of universities in 
die appropriations. 

"The majority of the people in this state are 
not even suited to higher education," he 
continued but declined to say how the funds 
would be divided up. 

Capitalizing on the presidential issue, 
Toledano noted that he has known President 
Nixon since 1956. "A Republican 
Senator can do h.>,re good under a Republican 
administration." 

Dismissing the usual issues in the cam- 
paign as political rhetoric, he explained his 
philosophy of government. In politics, 
Toledano asserted that the voters should make 
a distinction between influence and leader- 
ship. He listed three qualities necessary for 
leadership in the U. S. Senate: integrity, 
intellect, and strength of character. 



Attacking the voting records of Johnston 
and McKeithen, Toledano said that each 
shows that this opposition has resorted to 
imposing taxes to solve every problem. 
"Johnston slipped by without anyone looking 
into his records in the early gubernatorial 
primary since he was hardly considered a 
likely chance." 

Toledano noted that Johnston's service as 
McKeithen's floor leader would keep them 
from making an issue of their records. 

He resolved to solve the problems which 
have been left alone if elected. Toledano is a 
graduate of LSU with a Master's degree in 
American History and received his law 
degree from Tulane. 




Ben C- Toledano 



'Young Voters' Emphasize 
No Ties With New Party 



A new political party has recently made its 
appearance on campus. The group's name is 
Students Against McGovern. The party is still 
organizing and presently has approximately 
five members. They are supporting no 
candidate, stated David Luck, chairman, but 
are against several of McGovern's policies. 

Ronald Grappe, head of Young Voters for 
Nixon, emphasized that, "Young Voters for 
Nixon is not affiliated with nor does it support 
the Youth Against McGovern Movement." 

Students Against McGovern hope to have a 
booth in the Student Union in the near future 
to make information available to students on 
their purpose. 

"We wish to state that our purpose is to re- 
elect President Nixon," said Grappe. Ac- 
cording to Grappe, Young Voters plan to 
concentrate on the assets of Richard Nixon, 
not on the faults of George McGovern. Nor 
are they supporting any senatorial candidate. 
They intend to devote all effort to the re- 
election of the President. 

After meeting with Bob Reese, executive 
chairman of the Republican Party of Nat- 
chitoches, plans for canvasing 



were released. All members of the Young 
Voters will be working on campus this week. 
They will also assist the Natchitoches 
Republicans the day of the election. 

Mark Hanna will head the publicity com- 
mittee for Young Voters for Nixon. Rodney 
Harrington and Randy Jones will head the 
financial committee and the speakers 
committee respectively. 

Membership is still open for Young Voters. 
A Nixon table will be set up in the Student 
Union, 9 a jn.-2 pjn. MWF and 9 a jn. - 4 p jn. 
TT. The next meeting will be tonight at 6:30 
pjn., in Room 320 of the Student Union. 



Prison Play 

"The Cage," a play written and 
performed by a former inmate of 
San Quentin Prison, will be staged in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium 
tomorrow, Sept. 27, at 8 p.m. The 
performing company, which is 
devoted to penal reform and acting, 
requires that its members have 
served time in prison. 




Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 26, 1972 



This Side 



By Niva Chavez 



Of Sanity? 



A student came to me with a complaint last 
week in which he felt he had been "victimized" by 
the house director in his dorm. As the student 
continued the turn of events, the incident became 
more and more involved, but I do feel the student 
had a legitimate complaint. 

According to the student, he had been allowing a 
friend of his to share his room last week because 
his friend's room was being occupied by another 
fellow. The student had been questioned by the 
resident assistant Wednesday night as to the 
identiyof the person sharing his room and what 
the reason was for his staying there. The 
student gave the resident assistant his friend's 
name and also added that this was a temporary 
situation. (Until his friend could return to his own 
room) . Later that night the house director tried to 
get in touch with the friend by calling the friend 
(by name) over the intercomm. The friend didn't 
happen to be there at the time. 

Then came the gist of the student's complaint. 
Thursday afternoon, upon returning to his room, 
the student was surprised to see that his friend's 
belongings were gone. He also saw a note from the 
house director asking the friend to see "him when 
he returned. The student stated that he thought 
that his friend had finally moved back to his 
room. Shortly afterward the power, which had 
been off in a power failure that afternoon, 
returned. The student then realized 

that several of his own articles were missing. 
Upon * inventory the student discovered that his 
clock, typewriter, several sweaters, laundry 
basket and even a whole dresser drawer and its 
contents were missing. Thinking he had been 
robbed, the student went directly to his house 
director only to find that the house director had 
these articles in his possession. 

The house director informed the student that he 
had drawn a line down the middle of the student's 
room an everything that had been on the friend's 
side of the room was confiscated in an effort to 
get the friend to see the house director. 

Upon contact Friday afternoon, the house 
director stated that everything had been done in 
accordance with school regulations and that he 
couldn't comment further at that time. He then 
referred me to Bill Swartz, director of housing. 

According to Swartz, the house director had 
kept him informed of the situation and Swartz, 
had given the house director permission to 
remove the articles from the student's room. He 
also said that the house director did not know who 
the illegal occupant was. This last statement does 
not coincide with the student's version of the 
situation. Swartzalso pointed out that they have to 
be very careful as to who is staying where, 
because they have had previous incidents where 
people were occupying rooms on campus but 
not even enrolled at NSU. 

Though I do not justify the knowledgeable 
breaking of dorm rules by the two students, I 
would like to point out that the removing of 
personal articles from a student's room without 
warning from the house director or permission 
from the student could have serious reper- 
cussions. 

If the house director did in fact know the name 
of the friend, it would seem that some other 
action could have been taken. 

In defining a student's rights, the law draws a 
fine line in cases such as these. Was the house 
director justified in his actions? Did the student 
rule out any rights he otherwise might have been 
entitled to, through his knowingly breaking dorm 
rules ? I' 11 lea ve this to you to po nder . 



urrent 



auce 



The Current Sauce 
is the official 
publication of the 
student body of North- 
western State, 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of 
March 3, 1879.. 

The Current Sauce 
is published weekly 
except holidays and 
test weeks by 
students with direction 
from journalism 
faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per t year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and 
faculty "f the 
university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in 
length to be considered 
for publication. 




NivQ Chavez 
Editor-in-Chief 

Dorothy Jarzabek 
Associate Editor 

Janet Vanhoof 
Campus Editor 

Ronafd Sanchez 
Features Editor 

Mary C, Bounds 

Greek Editor 

Mark Ezarit< 
Sports Editor 

Ricky McGee 
Hot Sauce Editor 

John King 
Business Manager 
Charles Dowry 

Ad Manager 

Curtis Gentz 
Circulation Manager 

Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 
Photographers 

Franklin I. Pressors 
Adviser 



State of the Union 



By Jo Pease 



As classes and activities 
keep us busy, we are all at 
sometime grasping for time. 
So often I hear people say, "I 
can't-I don't have time!" or 
"I only had time. .I'd be glad to 
help". But then again, 
sometimes I hear, "I'll find 
time." 

In the production of any 
Union activity, time is im- 
porant. There's work to be 
done, limited time, and 
deadlines to meet. How does 
the show go on? Committee 
members, committee 
chairmen, interested students 
find time! 

At this piont, the most 
valuable possession is not a 
won election, a group of 
friends, a master plan, a 
perfect schedule, complete 
cooperation - the finest tool 
available is time .. that stuff of 
which minutes, hours, days, 
months, and years are 



Minutes of SBA 



composed. 

When anyone is involved, 
time has new dimensions. 
There simply isn't enough to 
do all you want to do... even 
though you use every second 
of every minute to achieve 
what must be done ... Fact is, 
as you progress... the busier 
you are, the faster time flies. 

Time tomorrow looks so 
promising, leisure, so useable, 
but time today is hard to grasp 
and hold-until you discover the 
use of time for investing in the 
next generation , for making 
the world better, for com- 
mitment to policy in the in- 
terest of all. 

There is a time to become 
involved. It is now. There is a 
time to think. It is now. Time 
is a measure. Life is a 
measure. Your involvment in 
the world must be the 
measure of the time of your 
life. The time is now. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 pjn. on September 
18, 1972, 0'Quin led the Senate 
in silent prayer and the Dledee 
of allegiance. Arieux, Dennis, 

and Sliman were absent. 

Reese reported that the 
AWS Dorm Councils had been 
elected, and that there was a 
Greater Council meeting on 
Mon. September 18, 1972 at 
7:30 pjn. 

Coburn reported that the 
AMS elections had been 
completed. 

Dye asked that all com- 
mittees list their meetings on 
the general calendar and that 
a report of each committee 
meeting be filed. 

Ehrhardt reported that the 
Traffic Committee had 
discussed issuing faculty 
stickers to graduate students. 



Co-Chairman Makes Reply 
To Anti-McGovern Letter 



Dear Editor, 

Please run the following 
letter in response to Mr. 
Luck's letter, in your recent 
letter to the Current Sauce, 
you made numerous false 
accusations concerning 
George McGovern's policies. 
You labeled these accusations 
as "pertinent questions," 
which shows your lack of 
information concerning 
George McGovern as well as 
your overabundant supply of 
misinformation and rhetoric. 
Mr. Luck, you should have 
done a little research before 
writing your letter. 
McGovern's economic 
proposals contain 
no $1,000 a person plan. 
Leading economists have not 
said that McGovern's econ- 
omic plans would cause a tax 
increase, but they have said 
that Nixon's proposed value 
added sales tax would entail a 
tremendous tax increase. 
McGovern's economic 
program contains these main 
points. 

First, every able-bodied 
American who wants work 
would be provided with a job, 
even if this job must be 
provided within the govern- 
mental sector. Secondly, 



McGovern proposes a $10 
billion dollar fiscal stimulus 
directed toward restoring full 
employment. Thirdly, 
McGovern is dedicated to 
stimulating conversion 
planning by the major arms 
industries to protect workers 
displaced by military cut- 
backs and to undertake new 
enterprises in the civilian 
sector, something Richard 
Nixon has failed to do. 
Fourthly, McGovern favors 
the Mills-Mansfield bill, which 
would eliminate major un- 
justified corporate and in- 
dividual tax preferences. 
Firthly, McGovern has 
pledged to end the present 
welfare system and replace it 
with an income security 
program, which will be more 
simple to administer and will 
not overburden, as at present, 
the lower middle and middle- 
income taxpayer. McGovern 
has not said that his cabinet 
would include a Black, 
Jew, Mexican-American, 
Indian and women. McGovern 
has condemned the quota 
system. You should be sure of 
your information before you 
present it as fact. 

As for amnesty, we have 
granted amnesty after every 



major war. Why should this 
war in Vietnam be any dif- 
ferent. I have found out that 
most of those who oppose 
amnesty are not the soldiers 
who served in Vietnam, but 
are those who dodge the draft 
with college deferments. 
McGovern has not proposed 
general amnesty-again you 
don't know the facts. 
McGovern's amnesty 
program is a qualified am- 
nesty. Part of it is a case by 
case basis, and those soldiers 
who came under the 
jurisdiction of military courts 
would have to be tried before 
these courts. The trouble with 
you, Mr. Luck, is that you 
don't know the facts, 
haven't taken the time to 
examine these 

programs. You would rather 
attack the patriotism and 
character of those who don't 
believe in your extreme right 
wing reactionary 
philosophies, than take the 
time to search for the truth. 

Charles Herring 

Co- Chairman 
Natchitoches Parish 

Committee For 
McGovern- Shr iver 



Candidate Gives Support 
To "Outspoken" Officers 



Dear Editor, 

As a candidate for senior 
class senator for the past few 
weeks of this fall semester, I 
have been attending the SBA 
meetings held regularly on 
Monday night at 6 pjn. I have 
noticed one person in par- 
ticular who lets his opinions be 
knownon most issues affecting 
the entire student body and 
university. That individual is 
Steve McGee, SBA vice- 
president. It is evident that 
McGee does more than just 
attend the meetings. During 
the week prior to the meeting 



he researches issues due to 
be brought up on the up- 
coming Monday, staying in 
close contact with Dr. 
Galloway, vice president of 
student affairs, advisor to the 
SBA. When an issue is 
presented before the senate 
for discussion and vote, 
McGee usually has something 
to say in regard to it. 

At the time of this writing 
McGee has presented, with a 
great deal of assistance from 
senator Ronnie Grappe, more 
motions and bills for change 



than has any other SBA 
member. It is with this type of 
continued leadership that the 
SBA will effectively represent 
all students at NSU. 

This letter is not to say that I 
agree with eeverything that 
McGee expresses his opinion 
on, because I do not. However 
I do support anyone who, like 
McGee and Grappe, are not 
afraid to voice their opinions 
or to change what needs 
changing. 

Sincerely,' 
Don Lazarre 



Student Voices Opposition 
To Last Week's Letter 



Dear Editor, 

In your September 19,1972 
issue, a Mr. David Luck wrote 
a letter concerning those 
people who support Senator 
George McGovern on campus. 
As can be shown by the name 
of the organization he 
represents, Youth Against 
McGovern, Mr. Luck is not for 
anything. He's not for 
President Nixon. He is just 
against Senator McGovern. To 
hold such a negative attitude 
as this, I am sure that Luck's 
organization should be Youth 
That Hate « McGovern. Mr. 
Luck's letter is full of blind 
hate. 

First, it seems that Mr. 
Luck is very afraid of having a 
Black, Indian, Jew or a 
Chicano in the Cabinet. "The 
point is" that if Mr. Luck's 
Cabinet is not all white, or if 
any man suggests that it not 
be all white, Mr. Luck is ready 
to label them as a "disease (in 
our society) that must be 
thrown off." Is it really that 
bad, Mr. Luck ? 



Secondly, Sen. McGovern 
never flew a B-53in World War 
n. B-52's were not even made 
at that time. However, Sen. 
McGovern did fly 35 combat 
missions in a B-24. His cool 
courage in crash landing his 
battered B-24, the Dakota 
Queen, after a raid, won him 
the Distinguished Flying 
Cross. George McGovern is 
really a coward? No one will 
believe that, Mr Luck. 

Thirdly, Mr. Luck,you say 
that "extremism" that is 
being espoused by the campus 
pseudo-intellectuals indicates 
a sickness in our society. A 
disease that must be thrown 
off." The extremist you are 
talking about must be the 
people that are working for 
McGovern. If that be the case 
then I guess Mayor Richard 

Daley, Rep. Wilbur Mills, 
Lyndon B. Johnson, Sen. 
Edward Kennedy and 
Mayor Moon Landrieu are all 
extremists. Very un- 
believable. 

Your letter is the work of a 



tortured man that cannot keep 
up with the social change in 
our country. It is a letter filled 
with so much hate that you 
can see nothing but little pinko 
communists running around 
the campus. There is an 
organization which would like 
to have you as a member. 
That organization is the John 
Birch Society. Farewell my 
tortued one. 

Roy Fletcher 



Nixon Logic 
Backfires 

Dear Editor, 

Four years ago Richard 
Nixon made this statement. 
"An adminsitration that 
cannot end this war in four 
years does not deserve to be 
reelected by the American 
people." I think we should 
follow his advice. 

Bill Karam 



The possibility of closing al 
but one entrance exit to traffic 
after a certain hour as a 
security measure was raised. 
Chief Lee also asked for 
consideration of a request 
that all students be required to 
remove all old parking 
stickers to make identification 
easier. 

McGee reported a Student 
Services meeting Monday at 7 
pjn. 

Dr. Galloway discussed the 
problems of hiring a physician 
full-time for the university. 

Mr. John Radcliffe men- 
tioned equipment problems in 
the cafeteria and thanked the 
administration for their 
assistance. 

Under old business, in- 
surance premiums are 
redeemable up to thirty days 
after registration in the Vice- 
president in Charge of Student 
Affairs Office. 

Grappe asked for volunteers 
to monitor the orientation 
films. 

Under new business, Dye 
appointed Fiallos as SBA 
representative to the craft and 
hobby center now under 
consideration. 

Dye asked approval of the 
following committee mem- 
bers. : 

Community Relations: 
Terry Coburn, Cheryl Reese, 
Jo Pease Fulgham moved to 
accept. Seconded by 
Ehrhardt. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Student-Faculty Relations: 
Glenn Sawyer, Kristie Roach 
Herrington moved to accept. 
Seconded by Ehrhardt. Motion 
passed unanimously. 

Elections Board: Shanta 
Dennis, Fran Schevermann, 
Don Lazard, Obie Jones. 
Copell moved to accept. 
Seconded by Henderson. 
Motion passed unanimously. 

Student Services. John 
Haymons, Vernon Love. 
Herrington moved to accept. 
Seconded by Sullivan. Motion 
passed unanimously. 

Student's Rights: Sandra 
Jackson, Ron Wilkinsen Carol, 
Doolin, Fiallos moved_to 
accept. Seconded by 
Fulgham, Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Library Committee: Debbie 
'Broadnax, Dock Voorhies. 
Ehrhardt -moved to accept. 
Seconded by Henderson. 
Motion passed unanimously. 

Academic and Professional 
Standards: Karen Whatley, 
Asa Skinner. Copell moved to 
accept. Seconded by Hen- 
derson. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Artist Series: Debbie Wiley, 
Janie Arieux. Died for lack of 
a motion. 

Student Union Governing 
Board: Jack Damico. Grappe 
moved to approve. Copell 
seconded. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Henderson introduced a bill 
allocating funds for three 
ballot boxes for elections. 
Flugham moved to pass the 
bill. Copell seconded. Whatley 
amended the motion to read 
four boxes. Ehrhardt 
seconded. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

O'Quinn removed himself 
from the chair and introduced 
a bill to allocate $6,500.00 to 
the Watson Library with 
which to buy books. Grappe 
moved to approve the bill. 
Seconded by Fulgham. Motion 
passed unanimously on a 
roll call count. 

Grappe moved to sponsor 
Toledano at 2 pjn. on Sep- 
tember 20, 1972. Skinner 
seconded. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Galloway asked that the 
Senate consider co-sponsoring 
a survey of the feasibility of a 
Black studies program with 
the Faculty Senate. Motion 
passed unanimously on a roll 
call vote. 

Skinner moved to allocate 
$80.00 to buy a new NSU Tech 
flag. Seconded by Ehrhardt. 
Motion failed on the following 
roll call count: 
Copell yea 
Damico nay 
Fiallos nay 
Grappe nay . 

Hendeson nay 
Lombardino nay 
Skinner yea 
Sullivan nay . 

Whatley nay 
. Herrington nay 
Flugham nay 
Ehrhardt yea 

Herrington moved to ap- 
prove Rob Baker as a male 
cheerleader. Seconded by 
Henderson. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Ehrhardt brought up the 
problem of . Campus Security 



Around Campus 



OFFICERS ELECTED 

Officers were elected last Wednesday for the National 
Collegiate Association of Secretaries on campus. Officers are 
Vicki Johnson, president; Carrie Cox, vice president. 
Jackie Gonyea, secretary; Julenne Juneau, treasurer; Mary 
Elevins, historian; and Brenda Jeane, reporter. 

Initiation of new members will take place at the next 
meeting Thursday, Oct 19, at 5:15 p.m. 



NEW DIVISION 

The responsibility of housing has been removed from the 
office of the dean of men and placed under a separate 
director of housing this fall. 
"This responsibility of housing has been removed ■ 
"This move allows me much more time," said Fredrick c 
Bosarge, dean of men, "to spend on general student welfare 
That's my main concern and not discipline as so many 
students think. I spend less than 25 percent of my time on 
discipline." 

Dean Bosarge will maintain control of the dorm coun- 
selors.counselor to male students, and off-campus counselor 
These officers are directly concerned with student welfare 

"These counselors are not spies and are not connected in 
any way with the discipline chain. Their job is to help 
students with personal problems." according to Dean 
Bosarge. 

Dean Bosarge is also available for students who need 
assistance or help. 



NEW DIRECTOR 

Martha Pineda, a student personnel services major, has 
been selected as the new placement officer in the Business 
Administration Department. 

Pineda's main duty will be to arrange job interviews 
between students and possible employers. 

The NSU graduate assistant was awarded a B.A. degree in 
sociology at LSU. She is currently working towards a 
masters in student personnel services here. 

Pineda is also interested in student counseling because as 
she puts it. "I know how hard jobs are to get and I want to 
help all I can. Also, I feel that university life is not all just 
going to classes. There are a lot of pressures on the student 
and I am interested in counseling at a university level." 

Martha Pineda and her family moved to the U. S. from 
Mexico City when she was nine years old and they are now 
residing in Shreveport. 



SU MEETINGS 

Meetings of the Research and Development Committee are 
held each Tuesday at 7 p.m., with the Beauty Pageant 
Committee meeting at 7:30 p.m., in the Executive room of 
the Student Union. 

The Student Union Governing Board holds its regular 
meetings each Tuesday at 8 p.m., in the Executive Room on 
the second floor of the Union. All students are invited to at- 
tend. 



PRICE INCREASE 

The Student Union Governing Board approved a bill 
Tuesday to assess any non-student attending a Northwestern 
dance fee of $2 per event. This decision was made in order to 
bake better use of student funds, according to Jo Pease, 
Union Board president. 

"These bands are being paid for out of students fees and so 
it was felt that non-students should not enjoy the rights of the 
paying student," said Pease. 

Effective date for the bill will be homecoming, October 7. 



RAPIDES GAME ROOM 

Residents of Rapides can now entertain guests in the 
dormitory's game room. The game room will be open on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6-9 p. m. 

The game room is located under the lobby of Rapides. 

Residents may use the room to play darts and ping-pong at 
the present time. James Sorgee, counselor for Rapides, said 
•there are hopes of adding table games and shuffle board. 

An AMS representative will be in the game room while it is 
open. If the room is not open by 6:15 p.m., the desk will help 
locate an AMS representative to open the game room. 



Reminders 



Gre Exams 

Graduate Record 
Examinations will be ad- 
minsistered on four dates 
during the coming acedemic 
year. The first testing date for 
the GRE will be October 28. 
Students planning to take the 
exams on that first testing 
date must register by today. 

Applicants who register 
after the deadline will be 
charged a late registration fee 
of $3.50. The fee for each test is 
$9.50. 

Other test dates are 
January 20, April 28 and June 
16. Deadlines for applying are 
December 26 for the January 
date, April 3 for the April date 
and May 11 for the June 
testing date. 

Additional information on 
testing programs may be 
obtained by contacting per- 
sonnel in the Department of 
Testing. 

Boat House Hours 

The boat house on 
Chaplin's Lake is now open 
from 4 until 6 pjn., on week- 
days, and from 2 until 5 pjn., 
on Saturdays and Sundays. 



itulK 

Business Interviews 

Seniors in the College o f 
Business, who will graduate 
before next fall, may sign up 
for job placement interviews 
at the Business Education and 
office Administration 
Building. 

Companies that have 
arranged interviews to date 
are Penzoil, Humble, We* 
Brother, Aetna Life Insurance 
Co. and others. The U.S 
Department of Agriculture 
and the Internal Revenue 
service have also scheduled 
interviews. 

Interested individuals may 
schedule an interview ffi" 1 
Martha Pinda in the busing 
buildings, room 202 B. 

Pageant Deadline 

The Student Union 
Governing Board urges all 
residence halls and camp 1 '* 
organizations to subm' 1 
one nomination each for th e 
Lady of Bracelet 

Any girl wishing to enter the 
pagent without sponsorship ** 
welcome to do so. Deadline for 
all nominations is Septernb ef 
29, at 4 pjn., in room 214 of th e 
Student Union Building. 



and student body relations. 

Grappe moved to adjourn. 
Copell seconded. Meeting 
adjourned 



Respectfully submitted' 
Karen Whatley 
Clerk of Senate 



t 



Tuesday, September 26, 1972,, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



next 



Newspapers Established 
By Dormitory Residents 



In order to increase com- 
munication between dor- 
mitory residents and the 
Associated Men Students 
(AMS) and the Associated 
Women Students (AWS), 
dormitory newspapers are 
being started. 

Two papers have begun and 



there should be another one 
starting, Doug Spears, 
counselor for Natchitoches 
stated. Natchitoches and 
Rapides have papers out now 
and Prudhomme is trying to 
start one. 

Ronald Sanchez, a 




'0 



~~0 



This jean is our "super 
star" - bleached denim - . 
We have given birth to 
another new concept 
which gives the 
appearance and texture 
of having been 
comfortably "camped in" 
for over a year. Vou know 
the look - it usually takes 
quite a while to break in a 
pair of jeans like thai. 
Vou might call it the 
concentrated casual look 



DEBLIEUO 



612 FRONT ST. 



DIXIE PLAZA 



sophomore journalism major 
from Slidell and head of 
Rapides' newspaper, com- 
mented that the papers would 
try to get residents involved in 
the dormitory, tell them of 
happenings around the dor- 
mitory and campus, and get 
them interested in projects 
around the university. 

James Sorgee, counselor of 
Rapides expressed that any 
one may submit articles to the 
papers. 

Any one wishing to submit 
articles may do so by notifying 
any AMS-AWS repr- 
esentative. Anyone wanting 
to work on a dormitory paper 
may contact Sanchez by 
phoning 5173 for the Rapides 
paper and Wanda Chicola at 
6379 for the Nachitoches 
paper. 



The names of the papers are 
The Natchitoches Insider and 
the Rapids Rider. The 
Rapids Rider is only a ten- 
tative name and Sanchez 
hopes residents of Rapides 
will send in other names for 
the paper. 

According to Spears, The 
Natchitoches Insider will 
come out each week hopefully, 
depending on the amount of 
response. The Rapids Rider 
will try to come out every two 
weeks according to Sanchez. 




Renovation Work 



Improved Facility Seen 
In Infirmary Repairs 



By Anne L'Heureux 



RENOVATION-Even the most pleasant 
surroundings can't improve the painful aspects of 
the infirmary. 



Book Browsing 



Sportswriter Immortalizes 
Sentimental Baseball Outlook 




YOUR ARTS AND CRAFTS 

CENTER FOR 

NATCHITOCHES' 



COME SEE OUR themushroom 
LARGE SELECTION 1042 washin * ton s,rcet 

natchitoches, la. 

TODAY! 7I457 



the Jijtb 



The Boys of Summer. By 
Roger Kahn. Harper& Row. 
New York, 1972. $8.95. 

Atop the New York Times 
best seller list for the last 
several months, "The Boys of 
Summer" is more than just 
another narrative of the great 
days of baseball and the 
names that dot the Hall of 
Fame. Combining the now- 
popular nostalgia craze with a 
valid behind-the- scenes in- 
sight into the game, Roger 
Kahn succeeds in making his 
autobiographical work 
fascinating reading for those 
not even particularly in- 
terested in the sport. 

Kahn traces his early ex- 
periences as a sportswriter on 
the New York Herald Tribune 
in "The Boys of Summer". 
Covering the perennial pen- 
nant-winning Brooklyn 



season 



Dodger team of the '50's, Kahn 
brings in personalities and 
humorous inside stories to 
make the work several dif- 
ferent books in one. 

Perhaps the most readable 
portion of the book is Kahn's 
account of his somewhat 
unorthodox family. His 
mother, the embodiment of 
the Jewish mother and the 
most entertaining since Philip 
Roth unleashed 
Mrs. Portnoy, figures 
prominently in her son's 
beginning interest in jour- 
nalism and baseball. 

Kahn reminisces fondly of 
the close relationship he 
shared with both his grand- 
father and his father. Each 
encouraged him to follow the 
sport that Kahn followed 
earnestly and pushed him 
toward his newspaper career . 

"The Boys of Summer" is a 
book about people. It's a book 
about a young boy 's dream 
coming true, a family en- 
couraging their son's 
aspirations, and his 
maturation as he attains his 
goals. "The Boys of Sum- 
mer", ringing with the cry of 
"Batter up" from Ebbets 
Field, is a sentimental, 
moving book. To dismiss it as 
another sports book . and to 
neglect the true substance of 
"The Boys of Summer" is a 
colossal error in judgement. 



Northwestern 's infirmary- 
received a complete overhaul 
this summer in which major 
adjustments were made. Dr. 
Richard Galloway, vice- 
president of student affairs 
and in charge of infirmary 
management, estimated that 
$18,000 has been spent on the 
recent renovation. 

The money needed to 
finance this project came 
from the school's revolving 
fund. "We had to go to the 
State Board of Education, 
which is our governing body, 
and get permission to spend 
the money for renovation," 
reported Galloway. 

"The building itself is 
basically as sound as any 
building on campus. It is so 
sound that we didn't need a 
new building, so we just fixed 
up the old one," said 
Galloway. 'I think the im- 
provements help out a whole 
lot. Some parts still need to be 
painted and retiled, but we 
hope to do this in the near 
future." 

Among the major im- 
provements made in the 
infirmaryis the installation of a 
new fluorescent lighting 
system which provides a 
brighter and better grade of 
light. The ceilings have been 
lowered to nine feet and in- 
stalled with acoustical tile and 
insulation to insure greater 
heating, cooling and quiet. 

The kitchen has been 
completely redone with 
paneling, built-in cabinets and 
new cooking appliances. The 
infirmary also received a 
bathtub, lavatories and 
washing machines. This 
additionalequipment heightens 

efficiency and allows the 
infirmary to be less dependent 

Residents 
Enjoy 

Picnic 

About 250 residents of 
Rapides Sabine, and Varnado 
enjoyed a picnic supper and 
entertainment by fellow 
dormitory residents Wed- 
nesday evening. 
Sponsored by each hall's 
dormitory council, the affair 
was termed a success by 
those who participated. This 
was the first such outdoor 
party of this semester and 
plans may be in the making to 
have the concept become a 
monthly occurrence. 

The gathering was held 
behind Rapides and food was 
provided by Iberville Dining 
Hall. Master of Ceremonies 
for the entertainment portion 
of the program was Dr. C. B. 
Ellis of the Sociology 
Department. Dr. Stan 
Chadick, assistant professor 
of mathematics, represented 
the faculty in providing en- 
tertainment for the residents 
of the three dormitories. 



upon other 
campus. 



facilities on 



The exterior of the building 
was repainted and most of the 
inside. New doors, screens 
and windows were installed all 
around the outside. These 
repairs give an added and 
much needed freshness to the 
infirmary. 

The decorative aspect of the 
renovation can be seen in the 
treatment rooms where the 
walls have been paneled in 
natural birch and the floors 
have been fully carpeted. The 
two doctors' offices were also 
remodeled with new car- 
peting, paneling and drapes. 

Improvements yet-to-come 
are the acquirement of ten 
regulation hospital beds which 
will provide greater comfort 
for the patients. The reception 
room will receive a color 
television set and the two 
large wards have new drapes 
on order. These new additions 
are expected to come in at any 
time. 

Opal Gimbert, supervisor of 
nurses for the infirmary, feels 
that the' renovation "was 
long overdue." "The in- 
firmary was just worn. After 
so many years since the last 
work was done in 1956, you 
can imagine the condition of 
the building. It simply needed 
redecorating." 

When Gimbert came to the 
infirmary 17 years ago 
everything was in dire need of 
repairs. They painted parts of 
the building, recovered the 
furniture that had worn 
through, and did a complete 
"clean-up." According to 
Gimbert there has not been 
any other work done on the 
infirmary since 1956. 

Gimbert is delighted with 
the recent "brightening" of 
the infirmary. The changes 
serve to benefit both the in- 
firmary staff and the patients. 
"The infirmary is now a 
pleasure to keep," said 
Gimbert. 

The infirmary was built in 
1914. It was much smaller 



than it is now and took in what 
is now the South Wing. The 
rest of the building, giving it 
its present size, was added in 
1939. During these beginning 
years the infirmary had no 
doctor on duty. If a doctor 
was needed the infirmary 
called the different physicians 
in the city until one could be 
found who could make a call at 
the infirmary. 

The infirmary now has two 
doctors, Dr. David Henry and 
Dr. Joseph Thomas, who call 
on the patients each day 
between 5:30 and 6:15 pjn. 
They also are on call both day 
and night if needed in an 
emergency. In the future 
Gimbert hopes to have a 
doctor on duty for an hour in 
the morning in addition to the 
afternoon call. 

As supervisor of nurses, 
Gimbert is responsible for 
finding qualified registered 
nurses to work full-time. She 
also does all the hiring and 
training of the student help 
which numbers ap- 
proximately 12-14 per 
semester. Restocking supplies 
and the general management 
are under her direction. "My 
biggest problem is sorting the 
patients - who can stay and 
who can't," said Gimbert. 

The infirmary is equipped to 
handle 40 bed patients. There 
are usually 6-12 confined to 
bed. The largest number 
ever confined at one time was 
39 in 1957 during an Asian flu 
epidemic. Anywhere from 125- 
150 students come to the in- 
firmary daily. Those most 
common ailment reported is a 
complaint of a sore throat or 
a cold. If an emergency arises 
that the infirmary is unable to 
cope with they contact the 
Natchitoches Parish Hospital 
who gives aid and service to 
the infirmary. 



The director and per- 
formers of "The Cage" 
will hold a question and 
answer session for in- 
terested students in the 
Arts & Sciences 
Auditorium tomorrow at 1 
p.m. 



Classified Ads\ 



FOR SALE:2 tone 
cabinet stereo with AM 
and FM radio. $75. Call 
357-6466 before 5 p.m. 

FOR SALE: 1971 Fiat 
850 Sports Coupe. $1550. 
Call 357-8663 or see at 
Apt. T, Vet's Town. 

FOR SALE: Shotgun. 
Browning light 12. 2 
barrels. $200. Call 357- 
5397. 

FOR SALE: '71 Pinto. 
Take up notes. Call 357- 
5657. 




SERVICES: I do 

typing. 75 cents per 
page. Call 357-6466 
before 5 p.m. 

FOR SALE: Horses- 
many to choose from. 
Prices are from $150 
and up. For further 
information call H.C. 
Waltner at 352-8145 off 
campus. 

FOR SALE:1 Rolillex 
camera, 80 mm lens. 
$50. Ezra Adams, 357- 



FOR SALE: Royal 
typewriter in excellent 
condition. Full ■ 

keyboard with deluxe 
case. $75. Also Fender 
Malibu acoustic guitar 
and case. Perfect. $175. 

Call 357-5397 on cam- 
pus. 



FOR SALE: Browning 
22 automatic and 
Remington 12 gauge 
pump. Ammo also. 
Both only 2 months old. 
Call 357-8779. 

WANTED: Any hit 
records from the 1950 
era. Contact the SBA 
office at 357-5296. 
Records will be 
returned to the owner 
after use. 

HELP WANTED: 

Part-time typist at the 
Natchitoches Times on 
Tuesday's, Thursday's 
and (on Saturday's. 
Call 352-3618. 



rs*.75.H:.T.ffiS.«£S: 

LOU IS I A" 




Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 26, 1972 

Sigs Announce 
Pledge Class 



Theta Mu chapter of Kappa 
Sigma has announced its 1972 
fall pledge class. 

Pledging Kappa Sigma are 
Billy Alexander, Jimmy 
Anderson, Dennis Arthur, 
Ricky Brooks, Ernie Carrier, 
Taylor Devers, Chris Fit- 
zgerald, Blaine Fontenot, 
Nolan Fulton. 

James Garsee, Barnette 
Harp, Stanley Haynes and 
Harry Hermes. 

Others pledging are Bobby 



Hewlett, Dane Hine, Mike 
Hubley, Bobby Kirchoff, Kitt 
Lee, Pat Lynch, Jack Mc- 
Crocklin, Mike Miciotto, 
Randy Murray, Doug Norris, 
Tommy Roark, Steve 
Sweeney and Steve Woods. 

Lenny Lewis and Richard 
Karamatic will serve as 
pledge trainers for the new 
pledges. 

Renovations continue at 121) 
Second Street with the in- 
stallation of a new central air 
conditioning system. 





The 

C OLLEGE 
T RADITION 



PLEDGES-Omega Psi Phi fraternity of NSU has pledged 11 men. The 
pledges front row, left to right are Charles Barry, Lonnie Frasier, 
Julius Steele, Edward Venson and Anthony Robinson, Standing left to 
right are Barry Guidry, Oben Jones, Charles Hill, Kenneth Wilson, 
Bobby Mcintosh and Reginald Grace. 



Society 

Elects 

Officers 

The United Society held its 
first meeting on Tuesday, 
September 19. New officers 
were elected for the upcoming 
year. 

The officers are Sheila 
Bacchus, president; Regina 
Emanuel, vice president; 
Erwin Wilson, treasurer; 
Roberta Reed, secretary; and 
Sandra Bryant, assistant 
secretray. 

The next meeting of the 
United Society will be held on 
Tuesday, September 26, 6:00 
pjn. in Room 310 in the 
Student Union. 




PLEDGE EXCHANGE-Pledges of Pi Kappa Phi 
and Delta Zeta participated in a touch football 
game last week. The game was followed by a 
weiner roast at the Pi Kapp house. 



Tri Sigmas Hold 
Annual Cookout 



lei 





INFORMATION 352-5109 




MOW- TUE. 3rd. I 

S Now you can see'The Graduate : 
{ again or for the first time. 



JOSEPH E. LEVINE 

MIKE NICHOLS-LAWRENCE TURMAN 



**ooucno« 




s THE GRADUATE 



PG 



AN AVCO EMBASSY FILM 



ACADEMY 
AWARD 
WINNER 

BEST 
DIRECTOR 
MIKE 
NICHOLS 
1967 



TECHNICOLOR' PANAVISIOW 

An Avto Emboli/ RaUaie = 



Randy Willis 

Scholarship 
Presented 
To Willis 

Randy Willis has been 
awarded the top scholarship 
-offered by the national office 
of Kappa Alpha fraternity. 

Kappa Alpha awards eight 
Robert E. Lee Memorial 
Scholarships to outstanding 
fraternity members across 
the United States. The grants 
are for $800 for the academic 
year. 

All members of Kappa 
Alpha's 91 college and 
university chapters across the 
country are eligible for the 
scholarships, and several 
hundred students applied. 
Willis is the first Nor- 
thwestern student ever to 
receive one of the grants. 

Recommendations for Willis 
were submitted by Dr. 
Richard Galloway, vice 
president of academic affairs ; 
Frederick Bosarge, dean of 
men; and Dr. Robert Alost, 
head of the Department of 
Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation. 

Scholarship recipients are 
selected on the basis of 
character, student in- 
volvement, academic record 
and service to Kappa Alpha 
fraternity. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 
members held a cookout for 
the fall pledges last Saturday 
atLong Leaf Vista in Kisatchie 
National Forest. 

The pledges were kidnapped 
from their individual rooms 
and blindfolded for the trip to 
Kisatchie. Following the 
cookout, the pledges en- 
tertained the members with 
songs and jokes. 

A Bar B Que was given by 
the pledges on the following 
Sunday. 

Newly elected pledge class 
officers are Debbie Gray, 
president; Aleta Carter, vice 



president; Yvonne Burns, 
song chairman; DanaMiller, 
secretary; Debbie Patterson, 
music chairman; Cathy 
Gremillion, treasurer; and 
Stephanie Lachney, project 
chairman. 



Delta Sigma 
Theta Pledges 
New Members 



Members of Iota Mu chapter 
of Delta Sigma Theta, a newly 
established organization on 
Northwestern's campus, 
pledged eight girls on Mon- 
day, September 18. 

Members returning for the 
fall semester are Sandra 
Adams, Regina Emanuel, 
Teresa Brown, Mary Hick- 
man, Patricia Johnson, 
Patricia Monroe, Linda Jones, 
Patricia Sowells, Donna 
Prather and Sandra Satcher. 

Members of the fall 
Pyramid Pledge Club are 
Alma Charles, Shelia 
Cleveland, Beverly Miles, 
Clary Williams, Rhonda 
Johnson, Emmer Anthony, 
Leola Fisher and Cornelius 
Styles. 

New officers were elected 
for the fall pledge class. They 
are Alma Charles, president; 
and Leola Fisher, treasurer, 
Dean of Pledgees is Donna 
Prater. 



Starts Oct. 4th 
Hitchcock's "FRENZY" R 
Oct. 8th-Polansky's 

"MACBETH" r! 

I I I I I I I I 

Wed. and 
Thurs. 




1 1 1 1 1 1 1 

$1 oo per 

CARLOAD 



No. 1 To Find A Man 
No. 2 Living free 



PG 
G 



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 
■ John Wayne Richard Harris 

■"The Cowboys" "Man in The 
pg Wilderness" 



SUN. Mon. 

Charlton Heston 



Tue. 



"Ten Commandments" 

WATCH FOR N.S.U. WEEK. 
OCT. 8th-14th! See 
8 Great Motion Pictures! 

Plan Now to Attend 

The Chief Drive-In During 

N. S. U. Week! 



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hacking pockets, 2 deep 
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FRONT STREET 




Phi Mu Shows Film 
At Weekly Meeting 



Members of Kappa Iota 
chapter of Phi Mu held a 
slumber party following 
NSU's first home game. The 
Phis met at the Phi Mu house 
for the occasion. 

Officers for the Phi Mu 
pledge class are Jane 
Sngletary, president; Nancy 
Johnson, vice president; 
Cathy Cohen, secretary; and 
Martha Segura, treasurer. 

During last week's meeting, 

a film was shown depicting 

life at the Leesville Lions 

Camp for Crippled Children. 

Following the film, a 

Ju_~-j„Hnn nf th e cams was 
given by Sunny and Richard 



Pi Kap Receives 
National Award 

Pi Kapp began the 1972 
football season by defeating 
Theta Chi, 26-8- 

Sigma K 
Adds Four 
To Class 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa has added four new 
members to its fall pledge 
class. These pledges are Judy 
Miller, Ellen Guy, Sheila 
Sharp and Susan Adkins. 

Newly-elected pledge class 
officers are Pam Wilkinson, 
president; Denise Rabalais, 
vice president; Ginger 
Ferguson, secretary; Pam 
Villemarette, treasurer; Dona 
Charpentier, school spirit 
chairman ; Vicki James 
activities chairman ; and 
Wanda Kutsavage, social 
^Jjairman^^^^^^^^^^ 



Beta Omicron chapter of Pi 
Kappa Phi was presented the 
Master Chapter Award at the 
Supreme Chapter Convention 
this summer. 

The recipient of the national 
award is chosen on the basis of 
grades, rush, correspondence, 
membership and 
achievements. 

Five girls were initiated into 
the Little Sister chapter. 
These girls are Karen Lan- 
drum, Carol Holtsclaw, Lisa 
Methvin, Christa Rachal and 
Karen Weaver. 



Hogan who worked as 
counselors during the summer. 
Plans are being made by Phi 
Mu to send games and books 
io.gje^armr^^^^^^^^^^ 



WANTED: CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE 

Fraternity Member in Good Standing Prefer Present 
or Past Frat Officer 

Our company specializes in university photography. 
We are the leaders in our field. We seek a mature 
person to become our rep. 

Write or call collect: 504-277-2111 
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SU Batters SFA 
[n 20-7 Triumph 



flie Northwestern State 
<nons got their stuff together 
,hand George Doherty his 
[St victory as head coach 
pen they upended Stephen F. 
Win 20-7 Sat. night Sep- 
(nber 16, in Demon 
jdium. 

Demon juggernaut Donald 
jinson amassed 168 yards 
Uing on 14 carries while 
{rkhorse Mike Harter 
ailed leather 24 times and 
(ked up 97 yards in the 
jjcess. 

Johnson scored all three of 
jU's touchdowns on runs of 
U, 38, and 25 yards. 
The Lumberjacks' only 
jre came when quarterback 
Lye Spearmen hit Steve 
piderburg on a well- 
(ecuted 23-yard sprint pass. 
Ihe Demons scored early in 
I first quarter, marching 
jm their own 27 to the 
sitors'nine in seven plays. It 
as then that Johnson 
unded the left end and sped 
to the endzone. Randy 
fclker's PAT made it 7-0. 



By Mark Ezarik 

Later in the first canto the 
Jacks scored their TD to knot 
up the game and the third 
quarter started with a 7-7 tie. 

Johnson's draw play from 
the Lumberjack 38 put the 
score at 14-7 in the third 
stanza. 

The icing on the cake was 
supplied by Johnson's 25 yard 



dash in the fourth quarter. The 
snap on the extra-point at- 
tempt was muffed and the 
score froze at 20-7. 

The "George Doherty 
Night" triumph put NSU's 
Gulf South Conference mark 
at 1-0. 

SFA-7000-7 
NSU- 7 7 6 -20 



Demons, Indians 
Will Square Off 




Tuesday September 26. 1972. THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 

Ev^iisNSiiiedToNCOE 



By Mark Ezarik 



n 



tramurals 
fnderway 

Recording to tournament 
fector, Bert Todd, 10; in- 
gnural flag football games 
re played last week. 
In fraternity play it was Pi 
f> (26) Theta Chi (8), Sig 
6(30) - Acacia (13), Omega 
fPhi(6)-TKE(12),KA(26) 
EK (0), and the KA pledges 
rfeited to Kappa Sigma, 
the independent team 
(res were Couyon 8 (74) - 
fcdhomme (O), ROTC (18) 
tsier (12), Ex-Jocks (25) - 
aerators (24), Poiencot 
<)-BSU(7),RbllyRock(34) 
»,feam 1 (20). 
Todd also announced that 
In now on all fraternity 
pes will be played on 
widays and Wednesdays, 
>i all independent games 
• be played on Tuesdays 
A Thursdays. 



Saturday theDemons trek to 
Monroe to do battle with the 
Northeast Louisiana Indians 
and continue a rivalry dating 
back to 1949. 

The Redmen lost only 10 
lettermen and have 37 back 
from last year's 4-6-1 club. Of 
the 37 returning, 17 are 
regulars. Additional help can 
be expected from new comers 
and last seasons redshirts. 

One standout is sophomore 
quarterback Don Smith. 
Missing the first two games 
last year, he still managed to 
complete 75 of 193 passes for 
1,022 yards and rushed for an 
additional 123 yards in 73 
carries for a 1445 yard total. 

.Further aerial threat is 
provided by former Nassau 
(N.Y.) Junior Collegiate Joe 
Adamo, who was responsible 
for five completions of nine 
attempts for 70 yards against 
Miss. St. 
On the receiving end of 



Smith's and Adamo 's 
deliveries are Rubin Jones, a 
9.7 sprinter, Larry Gene (9.2) 
and Gerald Prince (9.7) 

Jimmy Edwards, a 9.7 man, 
is the Indians' chief workhorse 
when it comes to running the 
ball. Against Quantico he 
chewed up 156 stripes, but the 
Bulldogs of Miss. St. , held him 
to a meager 36. 

The Tribe's two top 
fullbacks, Bobby Scelfo and 
Don Stroderd, were out of the 
Miss. St. game due to injuries 
sustained earlier in the week. 
It was unknown at press time 
whether they would run 
against NSU. 

This Saturday's game looks 
like it will be one of NLU's air 
assault vs. NSU's infantry 
attack, with the Demons 
determined to avenge last 
year's homecoming heart- 
breaker, when the Tribe 
squeaked by 1544. 



THE SPARK-Quarterback Lynn Hebert, despite 
problems with his bad knee, provided the spark 
the Demons needed to overwhelm the Stephen F. 
Austin Lumberjacks 20-7 in Demon Stadium, Sat., 
September 16. 



Why don't the air conditioners in 
Sabine Hall work any better than they 
do? 

That really is a "hot" question isn't it? Hot Sauce talked 
with Richard Lacour of the utilities department and was told 
that some sort of bearings were worn. So all you girls in 
Sabine will have to bear the heat until the bearings are 
replaced. 



Dr. Warren R. Evans, head 
of the Recreation and Outdoor 
Education Dept. at Nor- 
thwestern has been elected to 
the position of secretary of the 
National Council of Outdoor 
Education. 

This election allows Evans 
to attend the joint meeting 
of the executive committee 
and Council of Outdoor 
Education which will convene 
August 28, 1973, in Dorset 
Ontario, near Toronto, 
Canada. 

The purpose of the session, 
which occurs biannually, and 
includes delegates from all 
over the United States and 
Canada, is to make plans for 
the next national convention of 
HPER which will be located in 
Minneapolis next year. 

Host group for the "in- 
ternational" affair will be the 
Council of Outdoor Education 
of Ontairo. 

Evans has just recently 



By Marilyn Miller 

returned from a 1200 mile trek 
to Alaska, where he spent 
most of his time visiting two 
former Northwestern 
graduates, Bob Myers, of 



Anchorage; and Dan Seavey 
of Seward. Both men received 
their master's degree in 
Outdoor Education at NSU in 
1972 and 1971, respectively. 




ia|5 WASHINGTON STREET 

"S&TfeWJ.T.ff.S.WSS*. i 

LOUISIANA j 




The 
College 

t radition 



Yeptune 
Officers 
Elected 

L 

The "Academy Awards" 
p be the theme of this year 's 
Pter show, which will be 
psented by the NSU Neptune 
W> on December 7 and 8. 

Last Tuesday the 
pnization of synchronized 
[tamers elected officers for 
fl972-73 season. They are 
pdent, Carol Cook; vice 
Nident, Patricia Day; and 
tretary - treasurer, Carolyn 
Slighter. 

Members of the Neptunes, 
pen is sponsored by Dr. 
ffce Hilliard, are Pat Dye, 
ffis Caplis, Clem Caplis, 
Pen Savoy, Betty Edwards, 
me Leger, Cindy Waters, 
tody Fair, Joan Robinson, 
kon Caudle, Jane Valen- 
Debbie Gray, Mary 
fldwin, Meryl Long, 
ptricia Dauphin, David 
War, Suzette Fuselur, 
gry Head, and Carolyn 
irell. 



The Open Ear 
Pastoral Counseling Service 
Sabine Lobby . . Phone 6667 
1:30-4:30 p.m., Monday-Friday 



Wed., Sept. 27 


Fr. Joel Treadwell 


Episcopal 


Thur.,Sept.28 


Fr. Jim Fahey 


Catholic 


Fri. Sept. 29 


Rev. Jerry Annand 




Disciples of Christ 


Mon.,Oct. 2 


Dr. James Carter 


Baptist 


Tues.;Oct.3 


Rev. Jim Jones 



Methodist 



Laguna Colonnade Hardtop Sedan 

See Tommy McGullough - 
Your NSU Man - Today! 

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CHEVROLET, INC. 

Texas at Third Phone 352-2338 





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We invited a few friends for dinner 
and they helped clean up the Genesee River. 



With the aid of a few thousand pounds of microorga- 
nisms, we're helping to solve the water pollution problem in 
Rochester. Maybe the solution can help others. 

What we did was to combine two processes in a way 
that gives us one of the most efficient water-purifying sys- 
tems private industry has ever developed. 

One process is called "activated sludge," developed 
by man to accelerate nature's microorganism adsorption. 
What this means is that for the majority of wastes man can 
produce, there is an organism waiting somewhere that will 
happilv assimilate it. And thrive on it. 

The breakthrough came when Kodak scientists found 
a way to combine the activated sludge process with a trickling 
filter process and optimized the combination. 

We tested our system in a pilot plant for five years. 



At Kodak, we were working on environmental improvement 
long before it made headlines. I And the pilot project worked 
so well, we built a ten-million-dollar plant that can purify 
36-million gallons of water a day. 

Governor Rockefeller called this "the biggest volun- 
tary project undertaken by private industry in support of 
New York State's pure-water program." 

Why did we do it? Partly because we're in business to 
make a profit— and clean water is vital to our business. But in 
furthering our own needs, we have helped further society's. 
And our business depends on society. 

We hope our efforts to cope with water pollution will 
inspire others to do the same. And, we'd be happy to share 
our water-purifying information with them. We all need clean 
water. So we all have to work together. 



Kodak 

More than a business. 



Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday. September 26, 1972 



September 27 Election 



Candidates Relate Views on Senatorial Rac 



As an aid to the voting 
student, the following 
statements of the senatorial 
candidates are presented to 
acquaint the student body with 
their choices. Those students 
running for senatorial 
positions who had no available 
picture are Julia Rawson, 
freshman; Peter Silman, 
sophomore; Debbie Tyn es, 
junior; Eddie Herbert, senior; 
and Lynn Calcote and Adrian 
Strother, both graduates. 

Freshmen 
Tenney Branch 

Tenney Branch, candidate for 
freshman senator wants "to 
work for the students." He 



feels that there are certain 
things here at NSU that need 
immediate attention. 





12{5 WASHINGTON STREET 

MATi;w;.T;j?.ff^j5s rt j... 

LOUISIANA ■ 



"If elected, I will use my 
vote as a senator to represent 
the student body as a whole as 
well as the freshman class," he 
said. 



tie is a political science 
major who stated that the best 
way to learn about govern- 
ment is to work in it. He feels 
that anything he can do 
through the SBA will be for the 
good of the student body. 
Blaine Fontenot 
A physical education major, 
Blaine Fontenot, has an- 
nounced his candidacy for 
freshman class senator in an 
attempt to bring about an 
improved relationship bet- 
ween the SBA and the 
students. 




the time she worked with the 
Science Club and the Future 
Teachers of America. 

H. Lindsey Torbett 

"I will strive to represent all 
freshmen and convey their 
wishes to the senate, as well as 
work with the senate and other 
governmental bodies to 
equalize rights between 
campuses." This will be the 
goal of H. Lindsay Torbett if 
he is elected freshmen 
senator. 




Having worked closely with 
the SBA administration this 
summer, Fontenot feels that 
his contact and knowledge of 
the organization has spurred 
his involvement in student 
government. 

James Richard 

James "Froggy" Richard, 
SBA freshman class 
senatorial candidate, believes 
that the experience he has 
acquired in student life since 
he entered NSU in the fall of 
1971 should help him to better 
serve the freshman class. 





Richard has served as 

security monitor of 
Prudhomme Hall and par- 
ticipates in varsity sports. He 
hopes through SBA that he can 
benefit the freshman class and 
the student body as a whole. 
Kaye Rogers 

Kaye Rogers is running for 
freshman senator because she 
wants "to be able to serve the 
freshman class". 

I want to make sure more 
freshmen are involved in the 
SBA. So many don't even 
know what SBA is," said 
Rogers. 

She was a president of the 
Beta Club, an honor 
society in high school. During 



Torbett, a pre-iaw major, 
has served as an officer of 
Louisiana-Mississippi-West 
Tennessee District of Key 
Club International and worked 
for the clerk of the House of 
Representatives in Baton 
Rouge. 

Bobby Wozniak 

Bobby Wozniak, candidate 
for freshmen class senator, 
has expressed a desire, if 
elected, to improve fresh- 
men representation in the SBA 
senate. Wozniak also hopes 
to foster more direct com- 
munication between the 
student body and their 
representative agency, the 
SBA.. 




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"Since the freshmen class 
constitues the largest single 
faction on campus, more 
emphasis should be placed on 
freshmen need and desires. I 
plan a concerted effort to 
bring about an awareness of 
the functionig of the SBA tr 
the student body," Wozniak 
said. 



• ••*«•••■■< 

Sophomore 

Jean Anthony 

Why is Jean Anthony a 
candidate for sophomore 
senator? "Because I think 
there is need for more Black 
participation in University 
activities. I think Nor- 
thwestern would be a better 
university if every one would 
participate." 





Bonnin wants to serve the 
students of Northwestern by 
working for inter-visitation in 
the dorms and a better 
rapport between the students 
and student government. 

Her previous experience 
includes acting as secretary of 
the Music Committee on the 
Student Union Board and AWS 
Representative. 

Don BurKerr 

Don Burkett, candidate for 
sophomore senator, is 
presently active in the 
Political Science Club on 
campus. Through this 
organization he is working to 
encourage political activity 
from all students. 




Burkett feels that all 
students need representation. 
This includes greeks, non- 
greeks and on and off campus 
students. He would like to see 
some new faces in the SBA 

If elected he said, "I would 
work to improve not only 
student rights, but the 
campus academically." 



David Dollar 

Sophomore candidate David 
Dollar is presently serving as 
a member of Northwestern 's 
student court and has been a 
member of the court for the 
past two semesters. 




Dollar stated, "I feel 
Northwestern has been 
belittled by many. If you're 
going here you might as well 
support it. I want to be one 
voice in changing this general 
attitude." 

Chris Frazier 
"I don't believe in making 
promises because the 
majority of the time they are 
impossible to keep," stated 
Chris Frazier, candidate for 
soDhomore senator. 



Anthony is working with the 
Students Rights Cimmittee, 
the Hospitality Committee, 
and the Discipline committee. 
She is also active in the 
McGovern campaign. 

"Some of the students, 
especially Blacks, are no 
longer content to be governed 
by rules which they had no 
part in making," said An- 
thony. 

Sarah Bonnin 

"I could make promises, but 
I'd rather be elected and then 
work to fulfill them," said 
Sarah Bonnin, candidate for 
sophomore senator. 




Chris wants to get in volo ved 
and strive for the betterment 
of government so that it will 
be more beneficial to all 
students. 

Chris's memberships on the 
Dorm Council and En- 
tertainment Committee of the 
Student Union Board precede 
her current campaign ac- 
tivities. 

Robbie Fowlkes 

Robbie Fowlkes, one of the 
candidates for sophmore 
senator is a member of the 
Accounting Club and is a 
resident asssistant in South 
Rapides. 

Fowlkes said, "I would like 
a see a*bridge of trust' bet- 
ween the student body at large 
and the SBA and a unification 
between Greeks and non- 
Greeks. 




-'A student maintenance 

committee, which would 
receive complaints from 
students concerning dorm 
rooms and building facilities, 
is also needed," Fowlkes 
stated. 

Rodney Harrington 
Rodney Harrington, 
presently a freshman senator, 
feels that he has worked hard 
in passing key legislation that 
has helped the student body 
as a whole. He was on the 
health and related services 
committee which was in- 
strumental in getting MEKA 
on campus. He will support 
liquor on campus because he 
feels the students should not 
be denied what other schools 
in the state have. 




His experience in the SBA 
will be his greatest asset he 
feels . If re-elected his main 
objective will be to continue to 
act upon students demands. 



Junior 
Tommy Damico 
"I feel that the voice of the 
students is not being heard. If 
more people would become 
involved NSU would be a 
better school." Tommy 
Damico a candidate for SBA 
junior senator, became in 
terested in the SBA last spring 
during campaigns for student 
offices. 




Damico is presently vice 
president of Kappa Sigma and 
first vice president of IFC. 
Last fall he was IFC 
representative to the SBA. 

He wishes to improve 
student rights in the area of 
campus housing, and help 
work to improve the attitude 
of the administration toward 
new ideas. He feels that 
the'SBA should budget their 
money more economically. 

Linda Fulgham 

Linda Fulgham, a junior 
class senatorial candidate, 
has been working as a senator 
for the past semester. She 
applied to fill a vacancy on the 
senate and was accepted . She 
transferred from USL 




Commenting on her reason 
for running she said, "The 
SBA needs unity to function as 
a working organization get- 
ting things done for students. 
I'd like the opportunity to 
work in this capacity." 

Dane Hine 

Dane Hine, present SBA 
senator at large, is running for 
the post of SBA junior clsss 
senator. Hine has served on 
the Traffic and Safety, 
University Justice, Con- 
stitution Revision, Com- 
munity Relations, Student 

Services, and Student Rights 
committees of the SBA. 




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Hamburgers 

g for ^OO 

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Next to the Shamrock Motel^ 




Hine believes that students 
and student body officials 
should take an active, con- 
structive interest in student 
government. He sees a great 
potential of progress in the 
NSU student government and 
desires the opportunity to 
assist in its development. 

Hine wishes to stand behind 
his statement of the last 
election in which he said, "I 
hope to install upon the Senate 

a deep sense of responsibility. 
A responsible Senate will go 

out and dig for the facts and 
will will search for the truth 
and act with responsibility, 
dignity, and integrity," 



Senior 
Don Lazarre 



Don Lazarre is running \( — 
senior class senator becay, 
he feels, ".. there's not enoiu 

representation for ^ 

students." 

He was past secretary f, 
the AWS and is now vj« 
president of that organizati 0l 
He is on the SBA Student Lo, '• 
Committee and is presently Q 
the elections board. 




He has made no 
plans if elected, only that 1 
would work to represent 
students. "Too many peo^j 
run for office for 
glamour," said Lazarre. 

Nina Martin 

Nina Martin is a senior c 
office candidate for the SB 
She is a member of 
Zeta. 





Stating her reason 
campaign for the office 
said, "I want to get involve! 
and being on the SBA is a go 
way. I would like to represen Four 
the students and would kejnd a h 
informed on student tundaj 

Inion 
ISU's 
srt." 



terests." 



Graduate 
Adrian Strother 

Adrian Strother is one of™ Ted 
graduates running fijukes. 
graduate class senator k In hfroup 
statement for office he said, imcerl 
feel as a member of there pre 
Student Personnel ProRWy/ar 
that Ihave become mv ol v <d$j c h ari 
student government relation e;t p , 
and I would like to have a?] 1 
opportunity to promote ta~ ri 
graduate students' mteresdpday 

[eld. E 

-r* -| fith hi 

Koach'°" 
Search/^ 
Begun*™ 

ourt A 

The Political Science Soc« ecessiti 
is offering a $15.00 reward f 
the biggest roach found in iassadoi 
NSU dormitory. ?resider 

The contest is being a 
due to the fact that the dor4 rontier 
are invaded with roaches, Conjunct 
entries must be alive. L e g er 

All students are urged Wajr™., 
look for possible specimens I 
the dorm. The contest 
limited to roaches. Rats, i 
and other rodents will not I 
accepted. 

For further details cont« 
Alan Bailey, vice preside 
of the political science sod* 1 
at 5657 or Tom Cu 
president of the society. 



HARDWARE, GUNS, OUTBOARD 

MOTORS, APPLIANCES, PAINT 
OVER 50,000 ITEMS 

DeBLIEUX & McCAIN 



Northwestern^ 
students have 
until next week 40 kcrativt 
register to vote-fe ed t0 
Registration must W'issent 
completed 30 day*pressi< 
before the election- fjvii disc 
There are no locdfvernm 
residency Jewei 
requirements f° r R enat 
unregistered studef Un- 
attending Nor iarmer 
thwestern and wn %idbert 
wish to register •"krticuic 



re 

fough 
*ular p 
lanoi, t 
'avel," 
"An u 

^disol 
^ildisc 
Riming 




5 



Front & 
Trudeau 



All in 
ftsidec 

HARDWARE 



lto rrna 
she 



IC 



nor 



zarre 



GvM&nt Sauce, 



is running 
:nator bec ail) 
re's not eno^ 
m for 



VOL 51 — No. 4 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday October 3. 1972 



secretary {, 

is now 
it organizati i 
A Student Loj 
is presently „ 
oard. 




le no 
d, only 
i represent 
) many peo] 
'ice for 
1 Lazarre. 

\artin 

is a senior 
:e for the 
smber of 



Ted Nugent and the Amboy Dukes 

nion Provides 
Sunday Concert 



ier reason 
the office sti' 
) get involvi 
SBA is a goo 

e to represei) Four big bands will provide four 
nd would kemd a half hours of solid rock music 
student l U nday afternoon when the Student 
[nion Governing Board presents 
'I* ISU's first outdoor "Rock Con- 

e tert " 

trother 

erisoneoftn " Te d Nugent and the Amboy 
unning f<>ukes," a nationally-acclaimed 
senator,. In h roup from Detroit, will be the 
ficehesaid/oncert's special attraction. Also on 
nber of theta program will be "Katmandu," 
nnel Prosffo/ ar Babies" and ^Johnny 
?lcl 



me involved! 



iient relatit 



ichardson." 



ave th ^ te °* tne ou Woor concert, which 

promoted' 11 run from 2 until 6:30 P m - 
its' interest^day, will be the football practice 

leld. Each student will be admitted 

1 nth his I. D. and may bring one 
I w% bn-student guest who will be 



charged $2 admission. 

"Sunday's concert will be a first 
for Northwestern," said Eddie 
McFearin, chairman of the Union 
Board's Social Activities Com- 
mittee, which is coordinating the 
Program. "Every other college in 
Louisiana has sponsored an outdoor 
concert of this type." 

"Ted Nugent and the Amboy 
Dukes" is a four-man group that 
produced a million-seller in 1968, 
"Journey to the Center of the Mind." 
They have been described as "the 
best of the Detroit hard rock band- 
s," and leader Nugent has been 
praised as "the master of the feed- 
back guitar... one of the few in- 
novators on the guitar today." 



7C \iTustice — A Great Goal' 



By Ronald Sanchez 



^Former Associate Justice of the Supreme 
hurt Arthur J. Goldberg spoke before an 
'SU assembly last Friday emphasizing the 
..ecessity of justice and civil obedience in 

h f ^ in erica - Goldber 8. a former U. S. am- 
en found »la ssador to ^ Unit ed Nations and the late 

esident John F. Kennedy's controversial 
oice as Secretary of Labor in the "New 
ontier" cabinet, delivered the address in 
junction with NSU's Distinguished Lec- 
e Series. Dr. Donald W. Hatley serves as 
airman of the committee. 
"Justice, the great goal of any legal 
stem, can only be attained under a legal 
! gime which adequately deals with the 
grievances of people." he said. 



Science Socie 



is being 1" 
hat the doi 
h roaches 
; alive. 

are urged 
; specimens 
le contest 
es. Rats, m" 

lts wl11 n °%timate 



1 ta'ls contt^ spring at a brief press conference 

6 * es ide e ^ ore hi s oratory, Goldberg made specific 

V1Ce ^ „i<>t e k re nce to President Nixon's appointees to 
cience soctf\ 

om Cumffliw 



action but also from a healthy respect for 
what benefits can be realized, Goldberg 
admitted that a balance of power in govern- 
ment is necessary in a functional society. 

Turning to the upcoming presidential 
election, Goldberg, a Democrat and sup- 
porter of his party's nominee, refused to 
admit that McGovern chances for victory 
were minimal at this time. During his in- 
terview, Goldberg said, "I don't think anyone 
can tell until the actual election vote." 

"I don't think the issue is liberal or too 
liberal. Voters are becoming more non- 
political. Now they ask 'Does he have 
character?"We still have five weeks left in 
the campaign, and in that time, character will 
focus," he added. 



society. 



Dreme Court. 
"The present Court tends to be less activist 
the defense of human rights. I consider that 
^™^J^d because we, as citizens, must rely on the 

onlyf° Urt to P rotec * our rights," Goldberg said. 
lve , tol^ ow retired from public life to pursue a 
We tp {dative law practice, Goldberg expressed a 

° V ? wr t0 safe § uard tne ri 8 ht of peaceful 
1 must Dissent and protest. "Suppression and 
30 day 8 Impression is the surest road to widespread 
election- Pvil disobedience," he stated. "A democratic 
no loC3' wernment that depends upon the consent of 
governed has the elementary obligation to 
its W a ' a ^ times to the voice of its citizens." 
1 student I herring to the recent outspokeness of 
NO I "k!i5 ca * ac tivist-actress Jane Fonda and 
, vv hOh rmer Attorney General Ramsey Clark, 
. jfli^'dberg in his press conference found no 
articular basis of success in their methods. 
Any release of prisoners will be made 
[Tough governmental action. I see no par- 
I Fular purpose served by a person going to 

I ■ pnoi, but there is the person's right to 
pel," Goldberg claimed. 
I An unjust society breeds disrespect for 
► pi disobedience of law and promotes acts of 

lADf) w'. 1 disobedience," said the Jewish diplomat. 

inning that an individual's respect for the 
. i >if * comes not merely out of a fear of punitive 

Student Notice 

( ^1 international students with residence 
,'side of the United States are asked to come 
W Room 314, Dean of Women's Office, in the 
V^ ent Union Building as soon as possible, 
o 'ormation is needed to comple te personal 
'^ ta sheets. 




UN 



52 



-2439 



Asked of his reaction to the Arab terrorist 
activity at the Summer Olympic Games in 
Munich, Germany, Goldberg responded that 
he deplored such acts of wanton violence. 

Goldberg, who served as U. S. ambassador 
to the UN from 1965-68, stated in the interview 
that he joined the diplomatic force because "I 
felt this country needed help in foreign 
relations. Now I regret it. The principals for 
which I stood for need vindication." 

Goldberg expressed a belief that trie UN has 
not adequately lived up to the potential 
promise set forth by its originators in 1945. 
"We have learned that we are not secure by 
factions. Our survival is at stake. The UN as 
such hasn't realized the thoughts of its 
creators. We haven't learned it yet." 



Constitutional Issue 



Results In Question 
On Senate Election 



(Editor's Note: As a result of students con- 
testing last week's SBA 
senatorial election, a revised announcement 
of winnners and run-off candidates may 
appear before tomorrow's run-off election. 
Because of deadlines for production of this 
publication, only the nature of the con- 
stitutional question and possible arrangement 
of candidates can be discussed.) 

After last Wednesday's senatorial election 
five candidates were validated to be win- 
ners by the Elections Board and eight others 
were to compete in a run-off election. But 
Friday afternoon three students filed written 
protest concerning the election of the co- 
chairman of the board. The protest was 
legally filed according to the constitution 
within the 48 hour deadline after the closing 
of the polls. 

This protest went before the student senate 
and if appealed may go before the student 
superior court. The nature of the protest 
concerns interpretation of the SBA Con- 
stitution of Northwestern on the matter of 
how a majority of votes required for election 
will be determined. 

The student constitution states in Article V, 
Section 4, Clause 5, "All candidates for Class 
Senators or Senators-at-large receiving a 
majority of votes cast shall assume office 
after the first balloting. A run-off election 
shall be held no later than one week after 
the initial balloting. The top number of can- 
didates equal to not more than twice the 
number of seats vacant after the first 
balloting shall qualify for the run-off elec- 
tion." 

In question is the way to determine a 
majority to win an election. If 150 students 
vote in a class election then each person will 
cast two votes as two positions are open. 
Hence, a total of 300 vote* touJu bt cast by 150 
students. The Elections Board, in their 
calculations for determining a majority, took 
the number of students voting. Theoritically, 
in this case, a majority would be 76. 

Those contesting the election are asking 
whether it is not the total votes cast (here 300) 
in determining the majority. In this case the 
figure for a majority with 150 students casting 
two votes would be 151 .Or one-half plus one 
of the total votes cast (300). 



Clearing up this question now will make it 
easier to determine all future elections. As 
the constitution is vague the question would 
have eventually arisen in some other election. 

This is the question raised by Dane Hine, 
Tommy Damico and Mike Lombardino. The 
decision on this matter will greatly effect the 
election results of last week. The only definite 
victory at this time is graduate Adrian 
Strother who received a 22 vote total majority 
over his opponent Lynn Calcote. All other 
class elections will need further tabulation 
and a decision of interpretation. 

If the decision of interpretation goes in 
favor of the three students appealing, the SBA 

will make every attempt to inform all 
students of the revised ballot of candidates 
before the polls open Wednesday. Voting is in 
the Student Union between 7 ajn. and 7 pjn. 

If the decision goes in favor of the Elections 
Board, the announced winners will remain 
valid. Tentative victors are Nina Martin, 
senior; Linda Fulgham, junior; Rodney 
Harrington, sophomore; and H. Lindsey 

Torbett, freshman. Tentatively entering the 
run-off are seniors Eddie Hebert and Don 
Lazarre, juniors Dane Hine and Tommy 
Damico, sophomores David Dollar and 
Robbie Fowlkes, and freshmen Tenny Branch 
and Blaine Fontenot. 

The SBA may not postpone the election for 
the constitution states the run-off must be 



held within a week of the first election. 

Also the question raised by the three 
students can be termed completely valid as 
the constitution is vague on this matter. 

Roddy Dye, president of SBA, said, "The 
party contesting the election may be 
justified in their claims. At the same time, I 
see the Elections Board acting correctly as 
they under stood their duties. The question 
is a matter of interpretation of our con- 
stitution." 

There are problems concerning the 
decision. In last Wednesday's election, a 
scant 772 students voted. (This figure in- 
cludes election results tallied by the Elec- 
tions Board at clinical in Shreveport.) 
Receiving a total majority when one class has 
as many as eight candidates would be dif- 
ficult. 

Yet if a majority is determined in the old 
manner more than two candidates 'Could 
receive a majority. 

Because of the complexity of the election 
tomorrow, students are urged to be as in- 
formed as possible before going to the polls. 
Again, the tentative list of candidates within 
this article may change according to the 
decision. reached, and every attempt 
will be made to inform students if changes 
Ho occur. 



Union Requests 
More Contestants 



The deadline for accepting nominations for 
the Lady of the Bracelet has been extended, 
according to Jo Pease, president of the Union 
Board. More contestants are needed as soon 
as possible. 

Planning sessions have begun, and com- 
mittees have been named for northwestern 
State University's Lady of the Bracelet 
Pageant, the university's top beauty contest. 

Robert Wilson, director of theNorthwestern 



Ticket Sale Begins 
For Theater Season 



By R. Manning Jr. 



"University theater season tickets are now 
on sale at the Little Theatre box office in the 
Fine Arts Building," announced Dr. Robert 
Black. Dr. Black, who is head of the Depart- 
ment of Speech and Journalism, also an- 
nounced the complete 1972-73 schedule of 
productions to be done by the theater com- 
pany. 

"Season tickets for this year are five 
dollars," said Dr. Black, "but individual 
admission is $1.50 for each performance. That 
means a season ticket holder will save $2.50 
And season ticket holders may reserve seats 
before general admission." Patrons may 
purchase season tickets now at the little 
theater box office or by calling 3574179 from 
1-5 p. m., Monday thru Friday. 

"Intrigued with the fluidity and the stability 
of man and his theater, the Davis Players 
have chosen a program of reflective plays 
that range widely (even wildly), and they 
hope the audience will enjoy and savor the 
coming evenings of fun and fright and 
r e alities," said Dr. Black. 

Three plays from the "Theater of the Ab- 
surd" are planned for October 11-14. All 
three of these short plays will run each night 
in a bill. They are: 

1. "Endgame" by Samuel Beckett will be 
directed by Jim Wilson of Shreveport. 

2. Wade Heaton will direct Arthur Kopit's 
"Chamber Music." Heaton is from Baton 
Rouge. 

3. "Happy Ending" by Douglas Turner 
Ward and directed by Lawrence Batiste of 
Natchitoches. Batiste was originally 
scheduled to direct "Day of Absence" also by- 
Ward. According to Batiste, "The play has 
been changed but not the actors." 

One other major production is planned for 
this semester; Archibald Mac Leish's "J. 
B." This Pulitzer Prize winner is the modern- 
ancient fable of "Job." The director of the 
production, Ray Schexnider, said auditions 
will be held Wednesday and Thursday from 3 
to 5 p.m. in the Little Theater. "J. B." will be 
produced on November 15-18 and will be 
NSU's entry in the Fifth Annual American 
College Theatre Festival. 



"In the Spring we will produce three 
plays," said Dr. Black, "William 
Shakespeare's 'Hamlet' and 'Rosencrantz 
and Guildenstern are Dead' by Tom Stop- 
pard will be first. They will play on February 
16 and 17 and February 19-20, alternating 
each night." 

"The third play for the Spring semester has 
not been decided on yet. However we do know 
it will be a musical - light and funny. Sort of a 
spring-fling." 



Student Union, said the pageant will be 
sponsored this year by the Student Union 
Governing Board. Wilson and graduate 
assistant Gary Pool are serving as con- 
sultants to the student planning committees. 

Nominations are being accepted from 
dormitory residents and members of 
organizations both on and off campus for the 
honor. The contest is open to all women 
students at NSU and any girl wishing to 
enter may do so by checking at the Student 
Union Information Office. The deadline for 
entries has been extended to Friday. 

More than 100 coeds will be nominated for 
the top beauty honor, and a briefing tea will 
be held for those nominated October 11. The 
first preliminary is scheduled for November 
11. At this time, all contestants will be judged 
on talent, poise and personality. 

Twenty semi-finalists will be selected 
during the preliminary judging, and these 
twenty will participate in the formal pageant, 
which has been set for December 6 at 8 p. m. 
in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Official Miss America preliminary rules 
will be followed for the pageant, which has as 
its theme "Winter, Spring Summer and Fall 
— Beauty Encompasses All! 

Elaine Rainey will relinquish the crown 
which she has worn for the past year. Several 
other visiting queens will be featured during 
the event. 



State Board Announces 
Approval Of Complex 



Last spring the Student Union Governing 
Board (SUGB) proposed a million dollar 
recreational complex for Northwestern. The 
proposal was put before the student body and 
was passed. Friday, Sept. 22, the total project 
was approved by the Louisiana State Board of 
Education. 

Where do we go from here? "Student 
representatives are currently working with 
consultants on rules and regulations for the 
operation of the complex," said Jo Pease, 
president of SUGB. "They are working on the 
atmosphere, the quality of buildings in the 
surrounding environment and the for- 
mulation and finalization of what is to be 
included in the million dollar complex." 

The National Guard is working with NSU on 
site preparation. The site is situated across 
the new highway at the end of Chaplin's 
Lake. Among other things, the complex will 
include a swimming pool, golf course and an 
amphitheater. 

The student representatives compose a 
Research and Development Committee. This 
committee meets every Thursday, at 4 p. m., 
in the president's room of the Student Union. 
Any students having a question about the 
complex may write to Karen Richey, c-o 
SUGB, and answers will be published in the 



Current Sauce. Meetings of the committee 
are open to all students. 

Richey heads the committee and its 
members are Jack Damico, Carol Almond, 
Vivian Carriere, Brenda Fitzgerald, Debbie 
Hebert, Linda Jue, Lue Wiggins and Vickie 
Prather. 

Also on the committee are eight people 
from various departments working as con- 
sultants. They are Dr. Richard Galloway, 
vice president of student affairs; Dr. Zoel 
Daughtery, department of earth sciences; 
Loran Lindsey, property manager; Ted 
Wright, business manager ; Dr. Robert Alost, 
department of health and physical education ; 
Robert Wilson, director of the Student Union 
and Al Theriault, graduate assistant. Harold 
DeKeyser is the architectural consultant of 
the project. 



'Pillow' Dance 

The Homecoming Dance featuring 
"Everybody's Pillow" will be held in the 
Coliseum from 8-12 p_m. after the game. I. 
D.'s will be required of each person and fee 
for non-students will be $2. 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, Octo ber 3. 1972 

This Side B y NJvaChav « 
Of Sanity? 

Contention 

A matter of vagueness cited in the student 
body constitution is being carried to the student 
superior court posing the question, "How you 
determine the majority of votes in an election 
involving several candidates running for the 
same office." 

If the decision falls in favor of the "clear 
majority", the problem of one person acquiring 
that large majority could cause a situation in 
which several run-off election s would be needed 
to enable a student tc acquire such a margin. And 
yet, the question is real and valid... and must be 
resolved. 



1 984 Anyone? 

In light of recent incidents, there has been 
discussion on ways to prevent intruders from 
gaining entrance to campus grounds. One such 
proposal has stimulated the imagination of 
several students and one known faculty member. 

Picture, if you will, a group ofperplexed council 
members gathered around a long conference 
table. Their purpose : to discuss the feasibility of 
erecting a fence along the outer edge of the 
campus in order to insure better protection of 
students and university facilities. At the moment 
they are in deep discussion involving the type of 
fence which would best suit this purpose. 

"We can't afford an electrified fence!" 

"The only other alternative we have is to in- 
stall barbed wire." 

"It will have to be at least ten feet high." 

"You have to consider our budget! Eight feet 
will certainly serve the purpose." 

"Do you really believe that will be enough to 
insure our university the protection it needs?" 

"Well, how about dogs? We could invest in a 
few trained German shepherds to patrol along 
the fence." 

"Our budget! Our Budget!" 

"How about getting the faculty involved? 
Have each faculty member agree to stand watch 
for a few hours each night." 

"Everyone keeps talking about student in- 
volvement. The SBA should be brought in. By 
patrolling together, this could promote better 
student-faculty relations." 

"Campus Security can man a lone entrance to 
the campus which will be blocked by a draw 
bridge-type gate. The top of the guard station 
can be equipped with a revolving machine gun 
assembly to insure capture of gate crashers!" 

"Our budget!" 

"Those patroling the fence will need protec- 
tion." 

"Hand guns! Each faculty member will be 
issued hand guns. Nothing big... a small .22 pistol 
should do the trick." 

"An eight foot barbed wire fence patroled by 
armed faculty and student members and a 
manned revolving machine gun at the main 
entrance should take care of our problem." 

"Before we adjourn, we have one last question 
to consider. Which direction would you prefer to 
slant the barbed wire — inwards or outwards?" 




Student Claims 
Misrepresentation 



One Gold Star 

Northwestern students are fortunate to have 
John Radcliffe as their dining hall manager. 
Seldom has there been one person who tried so 
diligently to give the student what he can. He is 
known for his discussions, with students who 
have complaints or questions, which have been 
known to last over an hour. He has also attended 
all SBA meetings and has worked in 
cooperation with the food service committee in 
an effort to provide every possible convenience 
to the students. A hardy congratulations Mr. 
Radcliffe. 

Radical Takeover? 

It is now our legal right to vote. But it seems to 
some in this town an almost treacherousact by 
"the young radical element" of NSU. As a point 
of reference I offer the attitudes displayed by 
some townsmen when university students have 
attempted to register in Natchitoches. 

The reception of some Northwestern students 
by the persons in charge of the Natchitoches 
voters registration office does nothing to en- 
courage hope for even a state of peaceful co- 
existance between the two groups. 

The actions presented to the students by the 
registrars were described by the students as 
rude and obnoxious. Not a very pleasant way to 
be introduced to a community which profits 
from these students. These are incidents which 
only help to anger and build feelingsofdeep 
resentment and disrespect towards the town- 
speople. 



Dear Editor, 

My how things get 
misrepresented! I would like 
to try and clarify my opinions 
as stated in my letter of the 19 
of September. Messrs. 
Fletcher and Herring were 
very vocal and emotional 
about my letter ; I believe they 
read more into it than 
was intended to be there. 

First of all and most im- 
portant, I believe that Messrs. 
Fletcher and Herring thought 
I had labled them extremists 
because I referred to 
McGovern's policies as ex- 
tremism. That was not my 
intention at all, and if my 
letter resulted in personal in- 
sult, I extend my apology. I 
did say McGovern's policies 
amounted to extremism. 
Never in the history of our 
nation has a major candidate 
for the Presidency run on a 
foreign policy of"begging". 
That is extreme. 

Secondly, a question about 
racism. This was my 
statement, "The point is that 
racial discrimination is 
wrong, regardless of which 
race is discriminated 
against." Mr. Fletcher, how 
do you interpret this 
statement to support an all- 
white cabinet? 

Thirdly, Mr. Fletcher said 
that I was "not for anything." 
This is not true. I am neither 
for McGovern , nor his policy 
of surrender, nor his policy of 
begging, norhis support of 
general amnesty, (i.e. - "I 
would plege, once this war is 
ended, a policy of general 
amnesty and forgiveness.." - 
McGovern Press Release, 
September 23, 1971 — "I favor 
granting general amnesty but 



not until after the war is over 
and the prisoners are retur- 
ned." New York Daily News, 
May 8, 1972. Who doesn't know 
his facts, Mr. Herring?) I am 
for defense spending to 
protect our nation, 
prosecution of draft dodgers, 
and less national 
bureaucracy, not more. I 
believe, as McGovern does, 
that every able-bodied man 
who wants work should be 
able to work, but I believe, as 
McGovern apparently doesn't 
that "when government takes 
from one man to bestow on 
another, it diminishes the 
incentive of the first, the in- 
tergrity of the second, and 
moral autonomy of both." I 
realize that I do not share 
these views with all students 
on campus; however, I believe 
in them just as strongly. And I 
am sure that Mr. 
Fletcher will still consider me 
"a tortured man", a racist, a 
bigot, a hate monger, a 
potential John Birch-er, et ad 
nausea. I don't remember 
discussing "little pinko 
communists" at all. Where did 
you get that, Mr. Fletcher? 

I do believe that Messrs. 
Fletcher and Herring are 
sincere in their efforts to 
improve our government. I 
also believe that they are 
sincerely wrong, as I'm sure 
they consider me. But I really 
did not expect that because I 
was so brash as to question 
their views (sic) that I would 
receive all of this 
emotionalism, rhetoric, and 
verbal abuse. I had hoped that 
at NSU we could exchange 
ideas without all of this. 

Sincerely, 
David Luck 



General Information 



The following information is 
provided to make the staff of 
the Current Sauce as available 
as possible to those needing to 
contact staff members. Our 
office is located in Room 302 
Warren Easton Hall. 
Editorial phone is 357-5456. 
Deadline for copy and 
photographs, with few ex- 
ceptions , is Thursday noon 
before the publication on 



Tuesday. Classified ads will 
be accepted during regular 
office hours. 

Office hours are as follows: 
12 noon to 5 p.;n., Tuesday 
thru Friday except holidays. 

Remaining publication 
dates for the fall semester 
session are the Tuesdays of 
October 3, 10, 24, 31; 
November 7, 14, 21, and 
December 5. 



Around Campus 



Northwestern Authors 

An in-depth study of "Family Factors in Juvenile 
Delinquency" in one of the articles which appears in the 
current issues of "Louisiana Studies," a quarterly journal 
published by the Louisiana Studies Institute here at NSU. 
Author of the 36-page article is Anong S. Udomsap of Little 
Rock, Ark.; who received her master's degree from NSC 
earlier this year. 
The article explains that the rate of juvenile delinquency 
in the nation has risen until it now exceeds the rate of the 
population increase. 

Another article in the publication is "A Look at Louisiana 
Colonization in its African Setting," by Dr. William A. Poe, 
professor of history at NSU. It is the story of the black 
migration from Louisiana to Liberia and sponsorship of the 
colonization project by prominent Louisiana citizens. 

James L. McCorkle, Jr.; also a history professor here, 
reviews the book, "Finance and Economic Development in 
the Old South: Louisiana Banking, 1804-1861." 

"Hot Seat" 

"Natchitoches Hot Seat" will be presented on Tuesday Oct. 
10, ast 8 p.m . ; in the lobby of Natchitoches Hall. 

The program will be a take off of the Johnny Carson show 
and will star several campus offcials. All university students 
are invited to attend the show in which the panel will answer 
questions submitted by NSU students. 

Scheduled to appear on the "Natchitoches Hot Seat" will be 
Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick president; Loneta Graves, vice 
president of financial and administrative affairs; Frederick 
Bosarage, dean of men; Lucille Hendricks, dean of women; 
and two captains of the football team. 

Tentatively scheduled to appear is Coach George Doherty, 
head football coach. 

Suggestion boxes will be placed in the Natchitoches lobby 
and Iberville cafeteria. All students are urged to place their 
suggestions and questions in these boxes. These questions 
will be presented to the panel without prior notice. Deadline 
for the questions will be Sunday, Oct. 8. 
For those wishing to participate in the talk show or offer 
suggestions, call Charlie Dowty, 6265, or Karen Shores, 6906. 



Sociology Workshop 

The Department of Sociology and Social Work of Nor- 
thwestern State University extends an invitation to all 
students to attend its fall workshop on Communication Skills 
and Group Techniques in Corrections, October 8-13. 

The workshop staff includes Dr. Millard Bienvenue and 
Malcolm Braudaway, both of the NSU Department of 
Sociology, Also on the staff are Beth Reese, from tne 
Riveroaks Hospital in New Orleans, Barry Daste, from the 
LSU School of Social Welfare, in Baton Rouge, and Richard 
Day, Director, Family Counseling Agency, out of Shreveport. 

This workshop is designed for ten participants who will 
represent a cross-section of the field of corrections in 
Louisiana. Correctional administrators across the state will 
recommend key personnel to attend. Selected individuals 
should also be ones that their administrators can rely on to 
provide leadership in utilizing group techniques in their 
institutions or agencies upon their return home from the 
workshop. 

Elected to serve on the AWS Dorm Council from East 
Caddo were Patti Gates, chairman, and Chris Frazier, 
recorder. Other members of the council are Jeanie 
Rostrom Rita Coleman, Kathy Baronet, and Patsy Smith. 

Kay Frazier will serve as chairman for the Dorm Council 
in West Caddo with Judy Southerland as recorder. Also 
serving on the council are Margaret Fields, Kathy Peterson, 
Rose Mary Perkins and Vickie Phillips. 

The councils are presently working on a display for 
homecoming and plans for intramural programs are also 
underway. 

Industrial Ed Meeting 

The members of the Industrial Education club held their 
bi-monthly meeting on Tuesday, Sept. 19. During that 
meeting many items were discussed. Among them was the 
election of the president who is now Jamey Layssard. Joining 
him are Ricky Bates, vice-president; Nansi Scharfe, 
secretary; Danny Durr, treasurer; and Dr. Tom Eppler, 
sponsor. 

A get-together party for club members and their dates is 
tentatively scheduled for Thursday, Oct. 5, with food, soft 
drinks and sports activities. 

A field trip is also in the planning stages with hopes that 
the club will go to Shreveport to visit such plants as AMF 
Beaird or Western Electric. 

Meetings are held every first and third Tuesday of every 
month. At the next meeting which is Tuesday, Oct. 3, 7 p.m. 
at the Industrial Educational Building. Potpourri pictures 
will be taken at this time. 



Apprentice Program 

The freshman apprentice program for the 1972-73 Pot- 
pourri staff is now open to all freshman students at NSU. 

This program was designed for those freshman students 
who are interested in working with the Potpourri staff in the 
future. 

To apply, a student must have had some previous ex- 
perience on a yearbook staff. 

A personal application must be submitted to the Jour- 
nalism office no later than October 11. The application must 
include name, hometown, major past experience and the 
reasons the applicant would be interested in working for the 
Potpourri. 



Minutes of SBA 



Unsigned 

Editor's Note: Will 
the author of the 
letter to the editor 
turned in last week 
concerning a house 
director's action on 
the students breaking 
dorm rules please get 
in touch with the 



editor of this 
publication. As the 
letter was unsigned, it 
could not be printed. 
If you could possibly 
come in and sign the 
letter, it will be 
printed in the up- 
coming issue. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 p.m. on Monday, 
Sept. 25, 1972. Minutes were 
approved as read. Arieux, 
Lombardino, Damico, 
Skinner, and Ehrhardt were 
absent . Copell was late. 

Under committee reports, 
Reese asked Senators to sign 

up for work at the polls on 

Wednesday, Sept. 27, 1972 for 

SBA election. 

McGee reported that the 
Student Services Committee 

had talked with Allen & Allen 
about improving services. 
Radcliffe announced that 
more tables would be set up in 
Iberville, and that parts of the 
dining hall would be carpeted. 
Radcliffe also volunteered a 
special event during Tech 
Weekend, such as a chicken 



picnic dinner. 

Dye discussed the LSA 
meeting in Baton Rouge on 
Saturday, Sept. 23, 1972. 
There is presently a 
movement to disband the LSA 
and call a meeting of student 
body presidents each 
month. Dye also asked for 
the Senate to consider its 
decision whether or not to join 
LSA carefully. 

Grappe asked for volunteers 
to monitor the SBA orientation 
tapes. 

Copell discussed the 
problem of books being stolen, 
and asked the SBA's help in 
publicizing the penalties for 
being caught stealing a book. 

O'Quin announced Gold- 
berg's appearance as part of 
the Distinguished Speakers 
Series on Friday, September 
29, 1972 at 10:00 a. m. in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. All 



classes will be dismissed. 

Reese reported the 
distribution of State Fair 
ballots and set October 4, 1972 
as the runoff date. 

Discussion on the black and 
white situation on campus led 
the Interracial Council to set 
up weekly meetings. 

Under old business, O'Quin 
announced the library's in- 
tention of using the funds 
allocated by the SBA to buy 
books on request from 
students. 

Under the new business, 
McGee discussed ideas for 
recruiting packets to be 
organized to interest 
prospective students in North- 
western. Each organization on 
campus will be able to 
publicize in such a packet, and 



academic standards will be 
set forth. Henderson moved to 
form a committee to look 
into the plans for such a 
packet, with the Organizations 
Board publishing the packet. 
Grappe seconded. Motion 
recalled. Henderson moved 
that the Senate approve work 
on such a packet by the 
Organization Board. Seconded 
by Grappe. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Dye advised action on 
joining LSA be postponed until 
a later date when more in- 
formation was available to 
Senators. 

Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Karen Whatley 
Clerk of Senate 




mi 

By Rick Mitz 

Children Of The Tube 



My mother spent so much 
time at PTA meetings and 
other concerned parent 
organizations, that I grew up 
thinking Lucille Ball was my 
mother. 

While Mom was taking 
courses in Doc Spock I and 
Joyce Brothers II, Lucy was 
there. After a tough day at 
public school I'd turn on with 
Lucy, my surrogate mother, 
who never let me down except 
once when a tube blew. 

It's had its toll. I went 
straight to the couch when 
Lucy and Desi got divorced. 
And I was a ward of CBS when 
they took her show off the air. 

Dr. Freudenfeldt and I had 
long sessions about it. 

"What comes to your mind 
when you think about your 
mother?" 

"Channel 5." 

"Did your mother spend 
much time with you?" 

"Half an hour a day, five 
times a week. Including re- 
runs." And it wasn't much 
different for the other kids on 
the block. Manny Wineland, 
whose mother spent her time 
selling door-to-door 
salve, chose a substitute 
mother whose show was taken 
off the air. Manny had a 
nervous breakdown at age 7. 
Imagine the trauma of having 
your mother cancelled after 13 
weeks. 

The whole neighborhood 
lived vicariously through TV. 
Mary Jo Maddock had a dog 
named Lassie. Alex Tubline 
had a horse named Fury. 
Pamela Gibson had an uncle 
named Ed who took her to the 
circus every Sunday night. 
She recently went into 
mourning when they cancelled 
him after 20 years. 

We used to get lost in space 
and say Howdy to Doody. We 
' had a father who knew best, 
had a maid named Hazel and 
took all of our pediatric 
problems to the doctor of our 
choice - Ben Casey or James 
Kildare. Where are they now? 

We watched hundreds of 
mothers - not unlike our own, 
real or televised - pour out 
their breaking hearts to all of 
the USA on Queen For A Day. 
We'd comb out with Kooky, 
the pre-Beatle sex-symbol 
with hair. We'd watch 
December Bride, the grand- 
mother of us all with lavender 
hair. And we'd cha cha and 
rhumba into the hearts of 
America right along with 
Katherine and Arthur 
Murray's magic steps. We 
learned to rebel " "Mother 



"I fei 
serve a 
said Di 
f\ about th 
Interrat 
I its first i 



our 



\ 



fPre 



please, I'd rather do 
myself."And we did 
selves. 

We contemplated life wi^ 
profoundly meaningf u - 
questions like "Suzie, why dj<# 1 Q 
you leave Jimmy's bike in thi, 
driveway?" \/6Sl 

And we didn't need sei 

education back in the 50's. wjt He 
had the Mickey Mouse Q u j 
Mousketeers, where a whol»$V 
generation looked on whet 
Annette reached puberty 
which is something none of m 
will ever forget. Including 
Annette. 

Today's generation ol 
children of the tube have i 
much worse. Imagine somi 
kid who has Archie Bunkei 
as his substitute father 

"Hi, daddy." 

"Stifle yourself 
meathead." 

And then there's the primed 3! 
time identity crisis. p ' 

BO 2 

"I just can't get used to-" —* 
Mary Tyler Moore being- 
single after all those years] 
that she was married to Dick 
Van Dyke," a contemporary 
said recently. "The chutzpat" 
of Dick Van Dyke to run off t< 
Arizona with Hope Lange an< 
then flaunt it on Saturday 
nights — only sixty seconds 
after Mary signs off. I shal 
never forgive him." 

But my heart still belongs to 
Lucy. I can't relate in any 
meaningful way to the new, 
single, independent Lucy with 
two grown kids - maybe it's 
sibling rivalry - but I wouldn't 
miss the reruns of fhe old Lucy 
show for a visit home. 
Everyday at 3:15, I hop 
downtown to the department 
store of my choice and tell the 
salesman that I'm interested 
in buying a TV. And for thirty 
minutes it's back to the womb 
via a TV set. 

But I've run into problems, 
Recently I encountered a kid, 
my own age, waiting in ap- 
pliances for Donna Reed to 
begin — at the same time 
Lucy was to begin. 

"Hey, Hey," I said. "Let's 
handle this like mature adults. I 
My Lucy is better than your 
Donna. Nahhh!" 

"Oh yeah? Well at least 
Donna never got divorced." 

"No . Just cancelled." 

He pulled the plug out of the 
TV set and ran off. "I'm gonna 
tell the salesman on you," h< 
jeered. And the salesman 
came over to mediate and 
plug the set back in. 

Some people just can't seem 
to cut the cord. 




urrenf 



auce 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the student body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
holidays and test weeks 
by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 
. .Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 




Niva Chavez 
Editor-in-Chief 

Dorothy Jarzabek 
Associate Editor 

Janet Vanhoof 
Campus Editor 

Ronald Sanchez 
Features Editor 

Mary C. Bounds 
Greek Editor 

Mark Ezarik 
Sports Editor 

Ricky McGee 
Hot Sauce Editor 

Hogjaw Clodney 
Art Editor 

John King 
Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 
Ad Manager 




Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Curtis Gentz 
Circulation Manager 

Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 
Photographers 

Franklin I. Presson 
Adviser 




Council Begins Study 
Of Interracial Affairs 



"I feel that it is going to Dr Galloway vice- 
serve as a useful function", president of student affairs 
said Dr. Richard Galloway said that the committee 
about the Advisory Council for discussed such things as at- 
Interracial Affairs which held titudes, values and practices 
its first meeting September 21. Some of the Black mernbers 




her do 
did it our, 

;d life wit, 
ieaningf u 

.whydi^l 
sbikemth, , ~ 

Vest-Dressed 

need sei., 
the 50's. w ( |t 
Mouse Cl ut 
ire a whol«$7 
i on wher 
d puberty 
g none of ui 
• Includin: 

:ration | 
nbe have i| 
agine son* 
:hie Bunkei 
iather. 

o ur self 

s the primeC 

5 

et used tog 1 
hose yearsx 

STREET 
-ied to Dick llroec 
ntemporarjl WW 



le chutzpal 
to run off t< 
i Lange ant 
i Saturday 
rty secondi 
off. I shal 

11 belongs to 
ate in any 

the new, 
t Lucy with 
maybe it's 
it I wouldn't 
he old Lucy 
sit home 
15, I hop 
department 
and tell the 

1 interested 
id for thirty 
o the womb 

a problems, 
tered a kid, 
ting in ap- 
la Reed to 
same time 
i. 

:aid. "Let's 
ture adults. 
■ than your 

11 at least 
divorced." 
elled." 
ig out of the 
"I'm gonna 
on you," he 
salesman 
lediate and 
in. 

t can't seem 




•zabek 
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of 
tor 

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Tuesday, October 3, 19 72 THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 

Zulich Named Queen 



r 



indicated that tney were not 
being treated equal to the 
Whites. Galloway com- 
mented, "I don't know if this is 
the case because some Blacks 
may have a closed mind as do 
many whites. It can be a two- 
way proposition". 

Dr. Galloway said that it 
was determined that there is 
a need for the council because 
of certain problems between 
the Blacks andWhites here at 
NSU. "The committee", he 
said," will try to act as a 
'preventive medicine' against 
any explosive racial con- 
flicts." Galloway stressed 
that there are no major 
problems at NSU right now 
and that there have been no 
specific incidents to cause 
the formation of the council. 
He did say, however, that he 
wanted to see that the students 
have the same opportunites 
and that a better un- 
derstanding be created bet- 
ween the blacks and the 
whites. 

The 14 member council is 
made up of the leaders of the 
student body who are in 
contact with various facets of 
student life. 

Galloway added that any 
student who has a racial 
complaint should get in touch 
with one of the members of the 
council. 




The crowning of Margaret 
Zulich, 1972 Homecoming 
Queen, by Dr. Arnold 
Kilpatrick, president of NSU, 
will highlight Saturday's pre- 
game activites at Demon 
Stadium. 

Preceding the crowning will 
be the presentation of the 1972 
court. The coeds, in order of 
their aDDearance, will be 
Jeannine Lesage, escorted 
by Ronnie Herrera; Dottye 
Ricks, escorted by Bobby 
Hrapman; Rita Kay Harris, 
escorted by Bob Konsdorf; 
Sandra Jackson, escorted by 
Edward Charles Johnson; 
Becky Feeny, escorted by 
Steve Jones; and Patiicia 
Pennywell, escorted by 
Michael Neely. Zulich will 



be escorted by Randy 
Prather. 

The afternoon's activities 
will get under way at 2 p.m., 
followed by the game with 
Delta State at 2:30 p. m. 

Senior members of the 



Northwestern football team 
nominate the coeds, and the 
more than 100 members of the 
NSU Club, an organization 
of lettermen in all the school's 
intercollegiate sports, vote to 
elect the queen. 



ROTC Finish 
First Maneuver 



Eileen Cropley and Paul Taylor 

Production Set 



The Paul Taylor Dance 
Company, a world famous 
modern dance company, is in 
residence here at NSU this 
week with a production 
scheduled for Thursday at 8 
p. m. in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

Taylor has been acclaimed 
by Life magazine as "a dancer 
of singular eloquence... a 
choreographer of first 
quality" and was named 
"Dancer of the Year" by 
London's Dance and Dancer 
magazine in 1965. 

The Taylor Company has 
made 17 foreign tours, seven 
of which were sponsored by 
the U. S. State Department. 
They were the first modern 
dance company to appear at 
Dame Margot Fonteyn's 
Royal Gala matinee in Lon- 
don. During the course of the 
1968 European tour the 
Company stopped in 
Copenhagen for Taylor to 
teach his dance Aureole to the 
Royal Danish Ballet. 

This presentation is one of 
four scheduled for NSU this 
year, sponsored by the 
National Endowment of Arts, 
the Natchitoches Area Action 
Assn., the Louisiana Council 
of Music and Performing Arts, 
and the Artist Series. 

Internationally recognized 

Taylor, who has twice 
received the Guggenhiem 
Fellowship for Choreography, 
was born in Pennsylvania and 
grew up around Washington, 
D. C. He attended Syracuse 
University to major in 
painting but left to study 
dance in New York City. 

The Paul Taylor Dance 
Company, internationally 
recognized for their ease and 
grace, will perform four 
dances, which are "Insect and 
Heroes, " "Big Bertha," 
"Three Epitaphs," and 
"Guests of May." 

"Insects and Heroes" was 
first performed by the Taylor 
dancers in 1961. The language 
of this dance is based more on 
lineaur shape than gestual 
expression. Its subject con- 
cerns the conflicting opposite 
within each of us, and is 
presented as an elaboration of 
this theme rather than a 
narrative. 

Deborah Jowitt of The 
Village Voice wrote: "Insects 
and Heroes" was the first 
dance on the first program of 
Paul Taylor choreography 
that I ever saw; it astonished 
and impressed me then, and it 
still does ..." 

"Big Bertha" 

"Big Bertha," which was 
made possible by a grant from 
the National Endowment for 
the Arts and through the 
cooperation of the St. Louis 
Melody Museum whose 
collection of band machines 
made this dance a reality 
rather than a dream, has been 
called by Dorothy Samachson 
of the Chicago Daily News as 
"a thrilling theater piece, and 
a bitter picture of the disin- 
tergration of all humanity in 
one family .. If you miss 'Big 
Bertha,' youll be sorry. She's 
an experience.." 

"Three Epitaphs" first 
performed in 1956, is danced to 
American folk music. The 
music was first played by 
country brass bands at 
weddings and funerals in 



Alabama, Louisiana and 
Mississippi. 

"Three Epitaphs' is surely 
one of the funniest dances 
conceived," wrote Clive 
Barnes of the New York 
Times. 

One writer wrote, "The 
evening opened with 'Guests 
of May,' scintillatingly 
executed by the Paul Taylor 
Company. It's that daring." 

Tickets for this con- 
temporary dance concert and 
future Artist Series per- 
formances will be on sale at 
the door, according to Dr. 
Colleen Nelken, chairman of 
the Artist Series Committee. 

Students will be admitted 
with I. D.'s. 



There are two 
scheduled placement 
interviews for this 
coming week. The 
Louisiana State Civil 
Service will be in 
Room 312 of the 
Student Union 
Building this 
Thursday, Oct. 5, to 
talk to all interested 
students. 

On Friday, Oct. 6, 
the U. S. Department 
of Agriculture will 
interview interested 
accounting and 
business ad- 
ministration majors 
in Room 312 in the 
Student Union. 




If you happened to be 
strolling along the cut-off road 
by the dairy on September 23, 
you had to notice the men in 
uniform who were in the 
adjoining field. 

Twenty-five freshman and 
sophomore ROTC cadets 
under the supervision of 
Captain Campbell, Captain 
Sullivan and Sergeant Rogers, 
participated in their first 
tactical training problem. 

The cadets were taught the 
fundamentals of breaching 
mine fields and barbwire 
positions, proper stream and 
road crossing procedure, 
assulting fortified positions, 
proper reaction to artillery 
fire and the finding of snipers. 

The problem took five hours 
in the muggy morning and 
rainy afternoon, with the 
cadets dressed in full battle 
gear, including blank ammo. 
All of this was done while they 
were under simulated small 
arms and artillery fire from 
members of the advanced 
ROTC corps, who were 
strategically placed to harass 



ill! 



them. The corps plans about 
four of these outings a year. 




ROTC — What a life! 



Meetings of the Union Board 
Publicity Committee are held 
each Monday at 8 pm. in the 
Union Board Committee 
Office. 



Give a holiday gift with a 

personal touch - one you 
make yourself 

with a kit from... 



The Research and 
Development Committee will 
hold their weekly meetings at 
4 pjn. each Thursday in the 
Union Board Committee 
Office. 



Open 9 - 12 a. m c 
& 2 - 5 p. m. 



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1042 Washington street 

natchitoches, la. 
Phone 352-5200 



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Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 3, 1972 




The ABC's of 

Health 
Rite 

Nutritional Products. 




Natural versus synthetic vitamins. 

When you buy vitamins, you have a 
choice. You can take synthetic ones. Or natural 
ones. What is the difference.' 

Natural vitamins come from natural 
foods. Synthetics are made in laboratories. 

At Health-Rite, we believe nature knows 
more about providing for the body's needs than 
even the best chemists do. 



Vitamin A. 

A natural form of A, 
obtained from pure fish oil. 
For normal functioning of skin 
cells, eyes, and soft tissues of the 
body. Available in 25,000 and 
50,000 U.S. P. unit capsules. 



Vitamin C. 

Helps bones, teeth, and 
blood vessels stay healthy. Health- 
Rite Rose Hips Vitamin C contains 
the fruit of European rose bushes, 
_f with traces of acerola cherry. These 

two fruits are among the richest natural sources of 
C. Available in 100, 250, and 500 milligram 
strength tablets. 



Dextrose Quick Energy Wafers. 

A pleasant-tasting water that supplies an 
easily absorbed form ot sugar. Many athletes 
depend on dextrose tor quick energy. 



Digestive Enzymes. 

,.* Healthy enzymatic action 

in our digestive tract is conducive 
r '.' to a properly functioning stomach, 

' .. Enzymes assist in breaking 
**3&U»- foodstuffs down into "building 
blocks" which the body can absorb more readily. 
Health-Rite makes its Digestive Enzymes to aid 
this process. 




Vitamin E. 



Originally called "the 
antisterilitv factor!' because ot its 
suspected involvement in 
reproductive functions. Health- 
Rite's Vitamin E contains mixed 
tocopherols deriv ed from natural vegetable oils. 
Thev are available in 100. 200. 400. and 600 
International Unit capsules. An emulsified form 
comes in 100 and 200 l.U. capsules. Two prominent 
Canadian brothers, Drs. Evan and Wilfrid Shute. 
have reported the use ot Vitamin E in treating 
over W000 cardiovascular patients. Their 
conclusion is that it is helptul in both the treatment 
and the prevention of heart disease. However, this 
approach has not vet generally been adopted bv 
the medical protession. 



DeBLIEUX'S 
PHARMACY 



Broadmoor Shopping Center Phone 352-4582 




PEP RALLY — Members of Sigma Tau Gamma show their spirit with 
the help of an unidentified Pom Pom girl. Students met in front of 
Iberville cafeteria on Thursday, Sept. 28, for the pep rally. 

Sigma Kappa Pledges 
Four In Ceremonies 



Pledging ceremonies were 
held for four pledges at the 
Sigma Kappa house on 
Monday, Sept. 25. Those 

ThetaChi 

Holds 
Supper 

Ajambalaya supper cooked 
by Dearl Sanders was held at 
the Theta Chi house on 
Wednesday, Sept, 27 for 
members and their dates. 

New officers have been 
elected for the fall pledge 
class. They are Vince Lit- 
vinas, president; Bruce 
Grovenburg, vice president: 
Rob Baber, secretary; and 
Elroy Ray, treasurer. 

Other pledge class officers 
are Roy Stapp, guard; and J. 
C. Harris, chaplain. 



pledged were Vicki Chance, 
Dene Fontenot, Jackie King 
and Diane McMillan. 

Delta Mu's nominees for 
State Fair Court are Dene 
Fontenot, Susie Hines and 
Katie Van Asselberg. The 
Sigma K nominee for Lady of 
the Bracelet is Judy Miller. 



Last week's "Sunshine 
Award" went to Kris Shafer. 
Named as pledge of the week 
was Dona Charpentier. 

Ellen Guy has been elected 
philanthropy chairman for the 
fall pledge class and Dona 
Charpentier has been ap- 
pointed chaplain. 



Pledges Exchanged 
By KA and Tri Sigma 




HI 



flie I 
eveland, 
jte will 1 
see if 
toper 
jpecomi 
jjr own 
*proces 
The Di 

fee Den 
fa retur 
lorious ' 
• record 
(be team 
Bg to n 
jot the 1 
fctnumt 

hie teai 
felons ti 
st Frida 
fahern, 
■.College 

LI 

c 



Gamma Psi pledges enjoyed 
a pledge exchange with 
pledges of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma at the KA house last 
Wednesday night. 
Four men have recently been 
pledged into Kappa Alpha, 
bringing the total fall pledge 
class enrollment to 35. 

Those pledging were Pee 
Wee Harris of Mansfield and 
Richard Robbins, Ralph 
Sanders and Pat Williams, all 
of Leesville. 

Scotty Landry of Jennings 



has been elected to serve as 
president of the fall pledge 
class. Other officers chosen 
were Tom Bowers, secretary; 
and John Terry, treasurer. 

This fall, Kappa Alpha will 
once again assist in the 
Natchitoches Historic Tour, 
scheduled for Oct. 14 and 15. 

Kappa Alpha Rose, Rita 
Kay Harris has been named to 
the 1972 Homecoming Court. 



If life's beautiful when you're together, 
and empty when you're separated by miles. 

Dial long distance direct. 



South Central Bell 




Keeping you in touch 



c 



************************* 

*Hot Sauce Questions * 

The new fountain in front of the library 
surely cost in the thousands. Why isn't it 
ever turned on for us to enjoy? 

So much money was spent on the fountain that 
there isn't enough to pay for the water bill. No, 
seriously, Hot Sauce talked to Mr. MacKenzie, 
librarian, and was told that the lights to 
illuminate it at night haven't arrived yet and there 
are still some minor malfunctions that have to be 
corrected. As a result, it might be another month 
before it is finished. 

What is St. Denis going to be used for 
now? 

Nothing, at the present time. 

Why were the students not notified 
the day before registration that in- 
surance money can be refunded? Why 
should we have to pay it in the first 
place? 

Dr. Richard Galloway, vice president of student 
affairs, said that it is written into the contract that 
all insurance fees must be included in the fee sheet 
because if it was done on an optional basis it would 
slow the registration pocess up. (We certainly do 
not want that to happen , do we?) He also said 
that the primium rates are cheaper this way. 

Why isn't there a diet line in the 
cafeteria? 

John Radcliffe, food services director, said 
that he would be happy to set up a diet line in the 
cafeterias if enough people would sign up to eat in 
one. He suggests that you contact him if you are 
interested. 



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NSU To Host Delta Statesmen Saturday 



ftie Statesmen from 
$veland, Mississippi's Delta 
ite will be in town Saturday 
see if they can throw a 
taper on NSU's 
^ecoming festivities and up 
jir own season standard in 
{process. Kickoff is at 2:30. 
flie Demons must not 



delude themselves; Delta 
State definitely has the 
potential. 

Northwestern only 
squeaked past the 
Statesmen last year in a 9-7 
cliffhanger on Delta Field. 

A total of 35 lettermen have 
returned from last year's 3-5-1 



team. The five losses occurred 
in the last five games of their 
season and were attributed to 
the benching of key players 
due to injuries. 

Nine defensive starters 
have returned, including the 
entire secondary, which 
ranked second in pass defense 



By Mark Eiarik 

in the Gulf State Conference. 

Seven offensive starters are 
back. 

The offensive line is 
bolstered by all GSC center 
Gene Bryant. 

At press time, the quar- 
terbacking slot was up for 
grabs, the toss-up being 



Distance Men Dominate Foes 



jhe Demon cross country 
jn returned from Houston 
torious thus having a win- 
I record of 4-0. 
*je team seems confident of 
Eg to nationals and being 
fof the top teams this year 
fot number one in the south. 

pe team with Coach Tom 
plans traveled to Houston 
I Friday to out run Texas 
iithern, Prairieview, Blinn 
[College, and Houston, NSU 



came in first, second, third, 
sixth, and ninth. 

Frank Tremmel and Leo 
Gatson tied for first with a 
time of 21:30 on the four mile 
country course. David Mc- 
Cloud was third at 21 : 50. Philip 
McAndrew came in sixth at 
22:08. John Been came in 



ninth, the last 
position, with the 
22:22. 

Reasons for the Demons 



scoring 
time of 




fortune are Coach Hopkins 
and their training. Coach 
Hopkins, a native of Dublin, 
Ireland, is an Ail-American 
cross country runner from 
USL. 

"He's one of the main 
reasons we have suceeded this 
year," Tremmel stated. 

The team's training starts 
at 6 a.m. seven days a week, to 
run five to six miles. At 3:30 
p.m. they practice on speed 
work and run long distance, 10 
to 15 miles. 

Coach Hopkins, a first 
season coach at NSU, said the 
team is confident because 
they have been working really 
hard, have run more miles 
than they thought 
possible, and have come 
together as a team. 

Houston really came after 
the Demons, but they seem to 
be improving each meet, 
Coach Hopkins commented. 
The cross country team has 
beat Houston, who placed 
seventh last year in the NCAA 
(National Collegiate Athletic 
Association), twice this year. 
In the future, Coach Hopkins 
sees a national championship 
in 1973 or 1974 if the team 
works hard, everyone stays in 
school, and stays, together. To 
that Hopkins added jokingly, 
"Provided the coach stays in 
school." 



l:30-4:30p.m. 
Wednesday, Oct. 

Thursday, Oct. 5 

Friday, Oct. 6 

Monday, Oct. 9 

Tuesday, Oct. 10 



The Open Ear 
Sabine Lobby 



Monday-Friday 
Rev. Tom Jones 
Church of Christ 
Fr. Jim Fahey 
Catholic 
Rev. Pete Apple 
Presbyterian 
Rev. Jack Green 
Baptist 
Pastor Dan Benuska 
Lutheran 



It's not worth 
a flip... 




unless 
something happens. 



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Electric Companies know how 
much you rely on having something 
happen when you flip a switch. 
That's why we work every minute of 
every day to assure that you have 
reliable electric service at your finger- 
tips. As a matter of fact, our industry 
has a 99.98% record of success in 
keeping the power flowing. 
And planning ahead for your 



electric needs of tomorrow is an 
even bigger job. Whether it's building 
new power generating facilities or 
developing more control centers to 
monitor our systems. 

We know you're counting on us 
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between Tommy Cannon, Bill 
Greenleaf , and transfer David 
Bradberry. 

Also returning are all-GSC 
punter Buster Hudson and 
kicking specilist All Crawford. 

Wilth most of Delta State's 
defensive strength in the 
secondary, Northwestern will 



Three members of the 
Demon team could become 
All-Americans. They are 
Frank Tremmel of New 
Orleans, John Been of New 
Lenox, 111., and Leo Gatson of 
Marshall, Tex. 

Other members of the team 
are Dave McCloud, Randy 
Moore, Philip McAndrew, 
Louis Charrier. and John 
Taylor 

The team will travel to 
Liberty, Mo. on November 18 
to the NAIA (National 
Association of Intercollegiate 
Activities). 

In their first meet, they beat 
Southern by a perfect score. 
McNeese, one of the best cross 
country teams last year, was 
next to fall to the Demons. 

NSU outran eight other 
schools in their third meet, the 
McNeese Invitational; one 
school being Houston. 

The Demon cross country 
team goes next to the Delta 

State Meet at NLU October 7. 
The team will be running 
against Delta State and 
NLU. 

This year is the first year 
since 1966 NSU has had a good 
cross country team. From 1966 
to the present time the 
Demons only won one meet 
against Centenary College. 



NSU students who 
want to work with 
children in scouting 
are invited to attend a 
meeting in Room 312 
of the Student Union 
Building at 7 p. m., 
October 5. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 
This will be the last 
chance to register. 



have to rely more than ever on 
their awesome ground attack. 

This infantry attack, along 
with their rock-ribbed 
defense, should provide a 
winning combination for the 
Demons, so anyone going to 
the game should go expecting 
an NSU victory. 

Delta State is Nor- 
thwestern 's third GSC op- 
ponent this year. The other 
two were Stephen F. Austin 
and Northeast. 



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NSU Powders 
BC In 32-12 
Humiliation 

The Demons ran their 
season standard up to 2-1 
Saturday, September 23, as 
they pasted the Bishop College 
Tigers 3242 here in Demon 
Stadium. 

Northwestern employed a 

strong running attack despite 
the loss of both Donald 
Johnson and Joe Spitale. 

John Kelly's interception in 
the first quarter halted a long 
Bishop drive and set up Joe 
Beck Payne's first touchdown. 
Payne's second TD came in 
the second canto capping off a 
68-yard march. 

NSU's third score was 
provided by Travis Smith's 
interception and touchdown 
run. Randy Walker booted the 
extra point. 

The Wilton Cox-Reggie 
Thompson combination 
clicked a short while later and 
the board showed 254). 

Bishop scored twice in the 
fourth frame, but the Demons 
bounced right back. This time 
Mike Harter drove nine yards, 
Walker toed the PAT, and 
the game ended 3242. 



Go With the Demons 



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Page 6 THE CUR RENT SAUCED Tuesday, October 3, 1972 

Symphony Offers Variety 
In Concert Season Dates 



Robert Price, newly 
appointed conductor of the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Symphony Orchestra, has 
announced performance dates 
for the upcoming year. 

On October 26-27 the or- 
chestra will play for the Opera 
Workshop which is presented 
annually by the Music 
Department. Due to the small 
number of instruments 
needed, the entire orchestra 
will not participate in 
this program. 

This will be followed up by a 
Children's Concert on 
November 3, at 1 p.m.,in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. The 
concert is held for the local 
elementary and junior high 
students. 

November 10, marks the 
beginning of the official 
concert season. 

The program features a 
piece entitled "Louisiana 
Story" by Virgil Thomson 
which weaves together 
several Cajun folk songs. 
"Rhapsody on the Theme of 
Paganini" for solo piano and 
orchestra by Rachmaninoff, 
will be another highlight of 
this opening concert. 

The remainder of the 
concert season falls in the 



By Anne L'Heureux 

spring semester when the 
orchestra will present two 
more season concerts on 
March 2 and May 6, as well as 
the Opera-Theatre-in -the- 
Round. 

According to Price, the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Symphony Orchestra was 
organized seven years ago by 
Mrs. Frank Roberson, who 
felt there was a definite need 
for a commuity orchestra. 
Prior to this time the or- 
chestra was affiliated only 
with the college and was 
known as the Northwestern 
Orchestra. 

Mrs. Roberson formed the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Symphony Society to serve as 
sponsor for the orchestra. The 
Symphony Society was 
responsible for accumulating 
funds and getting publicity. 

Each year the Symphony 
Society has a drive to collect 
money for the orchestra fund. 
The drive is usually held in 
August or September. They 
aim for a budget of $10-$15,000 
which is used for the orchestra 
and any social functions the 
Symphony Society sponsors. 

There are currently 56 
musicians in the orchestra. 
"Students make up the main 



core," said Price. "I'd say we 
have around 30 students." 
Faculty members help out by 
playing without any kind of 
pay. Several local citizens 
also play in the orchestra. 

Price received his Master's 
Degree from the University of 
Arkansas in 1963. He then 
taught at Youree Drive Jr. 
High in Shreveport. From 
1965-69, he served in the Air 
Force. During this time he 
was stationed in Washington, 
D. C. - where he played violin 
in the Air Force Symphony 
Orchestra. While in the or- 
chestra, Price had the op- 
portunity to play at the White 
House. He has played for the 
past five Presidents. 

Being stationed in 
Washington ,D. C . j allowed 
Price enough spare time to 
complete his course work on 
his doctor's degree at 
Catholic University. He is 
presently working on his 
paper and expects to have his 
degree by next summer. 

Price came to Northwestern 
in 1969 and served for two years 
as concert master of the or- 
chestra before taking over the 
duties of conductor this year. 




Youth Group Organizes 
For Republican Campaig 



n 



Robert Price 

'The Cage 7 Cast 



The Louisiana Young 
Republican Federation 
chapter at Northwestern 
recently held an 
organizational meeting to 
formulate election strategy 
for the upcoming races in- 
volving Republican can- 
didates. 

Working with the Young 
Voters For Nixon committee, 
the group is striving for the re- 
election of President Nixon as 
well as assisting in other 
Republican election cam- 
paigns. 

Mark Hanna, the newly- 
elected chairman of the 
Louisiana Young Republican 
Federation, explained that the 
two groups are maintaining 
their spearate existences to 
allow students supporting 
Nixon to become actively 
involved in the Presidential 



race while not necessarily immediately following th fl 

affiliating th^m with Young Voter's for Nix j 

other Republican hopefuls, committee meeting. ^ 

The next meeting of the latter group meets at 

Louisiana Young Republics Djn. All party affiliation, 

Federation will be tonight in are wecomed to j j n 

room 320 of the Student Union the organization. 



Ex-Cons Urge Prison Reform 



Every NSU Student has a Caplan's 
Charge Account. ..Use yours today! 



Caplan's 

Next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



Only a relatively small 
portion of the American public 
ever come in direct contact 
with this country's penal 
system. Whether this minority 
consists of the individuals 
actually confined to prisons, 
the administrative depart- 
ments involved in penitentiary 
operation, or the handful of 
citizens knowledgeable of the 
inner-workings of the in- 
stitutions, the bulk of 
Americans remain 
unenlightened of the horrors 
of prison life. 

John Garry Pettinger, 
Larry Morgan and Steve 
Catalano, three actors in the 
four-member cast of "The 
Cage," know what prison is 
like. They have all served 
"time" - or to use the stigma- 
bearing synonym - they are 
ex-cons. 

The explosive prison drama, 
revealing the complex nature 
of the brutality existing in 
prisons as well as the need for 
more adequate reform 
measures, was performed 
here last week. Before the 
production, "The Cage" cast 
spoke of their personal ex- 



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LOCATION 
SIZE 



For those of you who aren't familiar with us. 

BUILDING HIGHLIGHTS: 

Front Street at St. Denis Street on the 
present bank site. 

On a 13.662 square-foot site the beautiful 
new two story building will provide 8,030 
square feet of space, functionally planned 
to offer the most convenient, complete 
and comfortable facilities possible. 

CUSTOMER SERVICE FEATURES : 

Among the many service features are a drive-up window, 
eight teller stations and easy - access parking. 

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By Ronald Sanchez 

periences in prison and their 
attitudes toward punitive 
institutions. 

"Going to prison is like 
being placed in another 
society," said Pettinger, who 
served more than three years 
for the sale of an ounce of 
marijuana. 

"I was very confused at 
first. I had come from a lower 
middle class background and 
the prison environment was 
totally different from what I 
had been accustomed to," he 
added. 

Pettinger's main contention 
was that prisons were serving 
more as dehumanizing cen- 
ters instead of rehabilitation 
agents. He emphasized the 
fact that the prison system 
was failing to prevent further 
incidence of crime. 

"A prisoner, I don't care if 
he's Charles Manson, needs to 
be treated like a human 
being," Pettinger continued. 
"The attitude of the prison 
officials seems to be giving a 
priority to punishment. 

"If prisons were serving 
society, three out of four in- 
mates would not return. 
Charles Manson was a product 
of the institutional set-up," he 
concluded. 

Charles Manson, convicted 
murderer in the sensational 
1969 Sharon Tate multiple 
slayings, is currently 
awaiting appeal in a 
California prison. 

As a solution to the 
inadequacies apparent in the 
nation's penal code, Pettinger 
expressed a need for a 
seperation of crimes and a 
community based prison 
system. 

Larry Morgan, admitting 
that he had been in and out of 
corrective institutions since 
he was nine years old, agreed 
that the mental punishment 
inflicted upon confined 
prisoners was far beyond the 
normal bounds of corrective 
adjustment. 

"You can take the punish- 
ment," he claimed. "But when 
you're stripped of your in- 
centive, of your individuality 
and even your name, you 
become a little blob that 
responds to a bell." 

Morgan found that while the 
prison situation ideally is 
intended to minimize social 
problems, the confined at- 
mosphere accentuates 
society's ills. "Both racism 
and ethnic differences are 
greatly intensified in prison, 
which creates hostility among 
the inmates," he said. 

Stressing the internal 



climate of the prison 
establishment as the breeding 
ground for future acts of 
violence, Moran stated that to 
survive in prison depends 
on the individuals criminal 
stamina. He added that the 
tension among convicts, often 
aggravated by the prison 
officials, results in an in- 
tensifying feeling of bit- 
terness. 

"There's a definite class 
structure in prison based on 
physical capabilities-how 
quick and how good you can 
kill someone. The crime, too, 
has some bearing on the social 
status. Murder, kidnapping, 
and big-money crimes carry 
the most influence in the 
prison set-up." Morgan 
concluded. 

Convicted of assaulting a 
federal officer and sentenced 
to two years in the stockade at 
Fort Bragg, N.C, Steve 
Catalano found upon his 
release from prison that the 
fate of an ex-con was not 
typically one of easy- 
acceptance by the general 
public. 

"I lie. I've been lying all my 
life. People just don't want the 
truth, Catalano confessed. 
"The average ex-con does 
runintoa lot of trouble. He can 
never get back to being a 100 
percent citizen." 

Catalano pointed to the 
American judicial system as a 
major deterrent to the 
criminal's rehabilitation. 
Saying that those convicted 
usually constitute the lower 
class minority groups, he 
added that the un- 
derpriviledged "can not af- 
ford to buy justice." 

The three all agree that the 
major need in prison reform is 
for a realization on the part of 
the people that the penal 
system is not efficiently ac- 
complishing its intended aim. 
"The great mass of people are 
unaware of what goes on in 
prison. If they knew the 
reality of the situation, they 
would do something." Pet- 
tinger said. 

One concern shared by the 
three ex-con actors is that 
society itseF has in some way 
degenerated to the point 
where the plight of the im- 
prisoned criminal is of secon- 
dary concern. "I think people 
have lost the ability to gei into 
each other and understand 
other's problems^" Pettinger 
concluded, with the others 
nodding approval 

Through "The Cage" the 
three actors are hoping to 
prove that assumption false. 



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Tuesday. October 3, 1972, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 




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A COLLEGE TRADITION 

At the Keg we go into training to bring you the best in service and 
efficiency. It takes teamwork to serve you when you want to be served. The 
reason our team is darn good, it is staffed exclusively by N.S.U. students. 



d 



HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 
ACROSS FROM SIBLEY LAKE 



I 



Page 8 THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 3, 19 72 

Dining Hall Improved 



Forty seats have been 
moved into Iberville Dining 
Hall from St. Denis to reduce 
over crowded conditions as a 
result of the closing of St. 
Denis. 

"Iberville was built to serve 
2,700 students; however, it 
now serves only 2,300," stated 



John Radcliffe, manager. "It 
is presently serving 450 more 
students than last fall." 



There has been a decrease 
in the amount of students 
purchasing a meal ticket, 
resulting in the permanent 
closing of St. Denis. 



Complete Educational Research Service 

American Copyrighting & Publishing Associates 

614 North Rampart St. 
New Orleans, Louisiana 70112 
504-522-5755 
Mail order or call. 



While St. Denis was open 
last spring, Iberville could 
not make full use of its 
facilities, this making an 
added expense. At that time 
St. Denis was serving only 250 
students. 

Radcliffe stated that 
Iberville will be carpeted 
either during the 
Thanksgiving holidays or 
Christmas vacation. He feels 
the students will take care of 
the carpet because it is being 
added for their benefit. 




Classified Ads 



FOR SALE: 2 tone cabinet 
stereo with AM and FM radio. 
$75. Call on-campus 357-6466 
before 5 djti. 

FOR SALE: 1971 Fiat 850 
Sports Coupe. $1550. Call 357- 
8663 or see at Apt. T, Vet's 
Town. 



FOR SALE: 71 Pinto. Take 
up notes. Call 357-5657. 



Roaches 
Valued . 



POWER TO THE PEOPLE — SBA is a powerful vocal cord on campus 

representing student views and interests. They listen to all who care to 
have their voice heard. Officers this year, from left to right standing, 
are Karen Whatley, clerk of the senate; Terry Colburn, AMS president; 
Cheryl Reese, AWS president; Steve McGee, vice president of SBA; and 
Greg O'Quinn, chairman of the senate. Seated are Tommie Lu Smith, 
executive secretary; Roddy Dyes, SBA president; and Lawrance 
Batiste, SBA treasurer. 



FOR SALE: 1967 Karman 
Ghia convertible, good shape, 
$850. Recently painted and 
tuned up, 42,000 miles. Call 
357-5901 or 352-5745. 




FOR SALE: Browning Ligj, 
12 shotgun. Double-barreled 
$200. Call 357-5397. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS: 

Campus Firesides, sponsor* 
by the Bahai Club, are held H 
second and fourth Tuesday 
of every month at 7:3o 



Room 
Union 



315 of the Stud, 



HELP WANTED: Ferna 
cashiers at Kentucky Fri ( 
Chicken. Call 352-4616 



Part-tin 




MONSOURS 

SLACKS FOR MEN 

University Shopping Center 



Roaches are very common 
around Northwestern and 
Political Science Society is 
making the most of the 
situation. The society is 
sponsoring a contest offering 
prizes for the finders of these 
roaches. 

The contest has two 
categories: a $15 gift cer- 
tificate will be offered to 
anyone who brings in the 
biggest roach. Up to $20 in gift 
certificates will be offered to 
the person who brings in the 
most roaches. Second prize in 
both categories will be a free 
Orkin treatment for the rooms 
of the runners up. 

The entry fee for each 
category is one dollar. In the 
contest for the most roaches 
there will be a fee of ten cents 
for each roach entered. 

The contests started Sep- 
tember 27, and will end at 
midnight Friday, Oct. 6. 
Contestants should bring their 
entries to the Political Science 
Society Office Room 345-J in 
the Arts and Sciences 
Building, weekdays from 8 
ajn. to 4 pjn. 

Anyone having questions 
regarding this contest, or who 
is interested in joining the 
Political Science Society 
should contact Alan Bailey at 
5657 on campus. 



Hebert Elected To 
Head Entertainment 



Eddie Hebert, a senior 
Accounting and Business 
Administration major, was 
elected vice president for 
entertainment for the Student 
Union Governing Board last 
Tuesday by the board. 
Elections were held to fill 
three vacancies on the 
governing board. 

Hebert, a novice to the 
board, will head the en- 
tertainment committee which 
has the responsibility of 
arranging, contracting, and 
presenting "Big Name " 
entertainment. 

As to his plans and ideas for 
the board, Hebert said, "I 
think we should provide the 
students with entertainment 
thev can be proud of." He 
added that he would study the 
idea of reducing the number ot 
concerts per semester while 
offering a bigger name 
presentation for the program. 
Presently there are three 
concerts for the fall semester, 
the first of which was Seals 
and Crofts. 

Hebert who was also in the 
run-off for senior senator for 
the Student Body Association 
last week, will be voting 



Say, have you been to 



PLAZA 
DRUG 

Dixie Plaza 
352-8214 



or 



P & c 

REXALL DRUG 



Downtown 
352-2355 



they've got Cosmetics, magazines, colognes, stationery, 
hair needs, Greeting cards, FREE delivery to Campus 
or Town, Gift items from keychains to Bota Bars, Bar 
accessories, FREE gift wrapping, Pipes, Tobacco and 
all types of smoking accessories, Candy, Health Foods, 

Polaroid & Foster Grant Sun-Glasses, and they even 

have a Soda Fountain!! 





4 



-v. 



member of the Union Board's 
Executive Committee. 

To fill the vacancy of 
representative-at-large, the 
board elected Doug Nichols, a 
sophomore majoring in 
Business Administration. 
Nichols has previously worked 
on the entertainment com- 
mittee of the Union Board. 

"I want to especially see the 
Research and Development 
pro jects through and give my 
help any way to the Union 



Board." 

Rhonda Guilliams, a 
Business and Distributive 
Education major, will assume 
the duties as chairman of the 
decoration committee. She 
had veen acting chariman 
during the interim before the 
election and had formerly 
served as hospitality chair- 
man. 

A chairman of the Fine Arts 
committee will be elected at 
the next meeting of the Board. 



FOR SALE: '63 Chevy with 
power and air for $200. Call 
352-1647. 



FOR SALE: Browning ,22,- 
Remington 12 gauge pump 
shotgun and ammo. Both only 
2 mpnths old. Call 357-5296. 



FOR SALE: Royal typewriter 
tn excellent condition. Full 
keyboard with deluxe case. 
$75. Also Fender Mailibu 
acoustic guitar and case. 
Perfect condition. $175. Call 
357-5397 on campus. 



HELP WANTED: 

employee in 
respective dormitory f 
Kentucky Fried Chicken. Q 
352-5557 or 352-4616. 



SERVICES: I do typing, 
cents per page. Call 357^64 
before 5 pm. 



FOR SALE: Horses-many to 
choose from. Prices are from 
$150 and up. For further 
information, call H. C. 
Waltner. 352-«145. 



WANTED: One Use 

engagement ring. Must fit 
big finger. Call Bob McQuir 
352-9411, or Ruth Foshee, 35 
6108. 



WANTED: Any hit recor 
from the 1950 era. Contact th 
SBA office at 357-5296. 
Records will be returned t 
the owner after use. 



FOR SALE: '64 Plymouth 

with V-8, power, air, excellei 
condition. Cheap. Call 35 

K711 




Group Aims 

To Prevent 
Aging Locally 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — The now-complete 
executive council of the Student Union Governing 
Board are from left, Karen Richey, vice president 
of programs; Al Theriault, program director; Jo 
Pease, president; Jeanne Hebert, parliamen- 
tarian; Eddie Hebert, vice president for en- 
tertainment; Batty Struna, secretary; Reid 
Funderburk, treasurer; and Robert Wilson, Union 
director. 

Director Explains 
Fallout Measures 



APGOTE feels that exercise 
will alleviate four of the five 
major body conditions that 
■ lead to heart disease. They 
also believe that daily exer- 
cise of moderate intensity is 
probably the best way to 
strengthen the heart. Facts 
compiled by APGOTE show 
that if you lower the heart rate 
by five beats per minute, you 
can save your heart 7,200 
beats per day, 50,000 beats per 
week; 2,620,800 beats per 
year. This is the equivalent of 
27 full days per year. 

Clearance from a doctor is 
needed before one can begin 



NE 

left 
Mar 
Rod 



E 

A 



Tomo 



the program. Dr. Robe 
Patton of the PE dept. thi 
runs a series of tests 
determine the patien 
tolerance to exercise. T| Withers 
tests include an ele) open at 
trocardiogram, given whi p. m. 
you are on a computerize Withe 
treadmill and an oxyg the wit ( 
consumption tests. Brown. 

I soul bal 
Anyoij "Use M 
interested in their health aj (he nun: 
urged to go to the men's gyj 100 Cha 
between 12 and 1 o'cIm record 1 
Monday thru Friday, or | own con 
your convenience. There at Anati 
no dues. singer I 



^^^^jS^^^^^^^^^fe^^^^^^* 5 **" 3 **** 54 **^ busines 





INFORMATION 352-5109 



In case of nuclear fallout 
students living on or off 
campus should report to either 
Rapides or Sabine Dor- 
mitories according to Norm 
Fletcher, director of the 
Natchitoches City-Parish Civil 
Defense Agency. 

Students living with their 
families in Natchitoches 
would report to shelters 
assigned to the area in which 
they live. If a nuclear weapon 
exploded in the Louisiana and 
southeast Texas area, fallout 



particles would begin to fall 
within three to five hours. The 
time of fallout would depend 
on weather conditions and the 
location of the nuclear 
detonations. 

The period of heaviest 
debris fallout and of greatest 
danger of radiation is within 
the first 24 hours. 



Shelter living may be 
required up to a period of 
about two weeks* 




■ 

! 



Now Showing 

From the Master of Shock I 
A Shocking Masterpiece . 

ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S 
"FRENZYVJ 

A UNIVERSAL RELEASE • TECHNICOLOR* 




THINK 
SHRINK 




Turn her on uir/i Betmar's 

hand crocheted knit-mates. 
One size fits all — 

in great fall colors. 




131 Caspar 
Adjoin 



ing University Shopping Center 




Sun. - Mon. - Tues. 

BEST PICTURE 
OF THE YEAR! 

—National Board ot Review 




Roman Polanski's 

MACBETH 



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b.*^«*VMMftm Shakespeare 
Hufth M. Hefner i**.** Andrew rVaunsbe* 
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Wed. & Thur. 
Buck Night! 
M 00 Per Car 



:"Marriage? 

: Why bother?" 
■ 

: Josie's 
; Castle 

Hit No. 2 
2 "Jack & Jill" 




Fri. ft Sat. 



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Sunday adventurers Monday 

of n.s.u. zJSz of n.s.u. 

Wendell Burton 

Week! Week! 



Richard Be' 
Jack KIM 1 



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VOL. LXI Nq^S 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday. October 10. 1972 




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NEW OFFICERS--SBA class senators elected last week are from 

left to right front row, Robbie Fowlkes, Linda Fulgham Nina 

Martin, and Tommy Damico. Top row, Tenney Branch, Eddie Hebert 

Rodney Harrington and Lindsey Torbett. 

Bill Withers: Soul 
And Rhythm Hits 




■. Robei 
dept. the 
tests 

patien Tomorrow night at Prather Coliseum Bill 
cise. Tj Withers will appear in concert. The doors will 
an elej open at 7 p. m., and the concert will begin at 8 
ven whi! p. m. 

nputerid Withers has been described as a man with 
n oxygj the wit of Bill Cosby and the power of James 
Brown. His music consists of "tender 
soul ballads and moving rhythm numbers." 
"Use Me", his current hit has just reached 
the number eight spot on the Billboard Top 
100 Chart. He achieved his first "Gold " 
record for "Ain't No Sunshine," one of his 
ay, or ( own compositions. 

There ai a native of Fork Slab, Va., the 34 yeao-old 
singer took the long way around before 
SSS&i; breaking into the business. "I had no show 
* : * : ' : * : ' :w fl business background whatever," says 
Withers, "except that my mother didn't have 
money for baby sitters so she sent me to the 
movies every day. I remember those movies 
with Gene KeUy and Frank Sinatra. They 
were always in the Navy,, always laughing 
and having a good time;" So Withers joined 
the Navy.- . 
j After nine years of the service,' Withers 
decided that he wanted to be a singer. "I just 
saved my money and read the back of album 
oovers to find out who could play, then I got a 
license from the musicians' union so I could 
hire a few." says Withers. It wasn't until two 
years later that, with the help of Booker T. 
Jones and Sussex Records, that Withers 
recorded his first hit, "Ain't No Sunshine". 

While waiting for the record to be released 
Withers was building toilets for the 747 Air- 
IE J craft. He had been laid off his job and was 
[C | about to take a job as a janitor when the 
)| I record began to "happen". 

1 In his album "Just As I Am", Withers has 
used subjects like his grandmother, suicide, 



illegitimacy and Harlem to bring forth his 
sentimental mood and memory. Withers 
now thinks of himself primarily as a writer. 
He turned to writing because he was tired of 
the "I love you so, I'll never let you go" type 
of songs. He wanted to deal with "a more 
universal life form". 

Withers has appeared on the Dick Cavett 
Show, recently. 



S. 



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VTvan 
rVaunshrft 




Bill Withers 



Publication Announces 
Who's Who Nominees 



Thirty-two NSU students have been cited as 
being among the nation's outstanding campus 
■leaders and will be listed in the 1972-73 edition 
of Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges. 

Selection for Who's Who is based on 
academic achievement, service to the 
jSrnmunity and college, future potential and 
leadership in campus activities. 

Students were nominated for the honor at 
*>rmitory meetings and sessions of student- 
'aculty selection committees. Various 
Ca mpus organizations submitted lists of 
"ominees to the selection groups. 

Mrs. Jean Joyner, student services director 
w the Who's Who publication, announced the 
j Election of the NSU students. Outstanding 



students have been honored in the publication 
for 38 years. 

Those chosen are Laurie Amazeen, Sandra 
Andries, Lawrence Batiste Jr., Raymond 
Beach, William Bozzelle, Kathlyn Breazeale, 
Odell Brown, Bonnie Buck, Patricia Carrier, 
Benjamin Carter Jr.; Wanda Faye David, 
and Larry Joe Ehrhardt. 

Others chosen are Michael David Gates, 
Jeanne Marie Hebert, Vickie Hebert, Dane 
Hine, James Roy Maxwell, Debra Mitchell, 
David Morgan, Deborah A. Morgan, and Leo 
Man-ay. 

Evie Norman, Greg O'Quin, Barbara Jo 
Pease, Deborah S. Pollard, Brent Prather, 
Sara Beth Tanner, Debra Jean Towry, Bruce 
Webb, Vicki Weeks, James Lynwood and 
Tommy Wright were chosen also. 




Two Vacancies Present 
On NSU Superior Court 



There are two vacancies on the Student 
^Perior Court open to NSU students who are 



Rested in serving the student body. 
The student superior court is made up of six 
juices and a chief justice. One justice must 
J* a freshman and one a graduate student. 
*e qualifications or an appointment to this 
*>»rt are the applicant must be a student in 
! °od standing. 

i Tricia Day, chief justice, outlined the 
'^Urt's function. The court interprets the 
"istitution of the University and it serves to 



hear appeals from students who feel that they 
have been treated unjustly by an 
organization or ar. individual. Decisions are 
handed down on the basis of the court's in- 
terpretation of NSU's constitution. 

Any student interested in applying for a 

position on the student superior court should 

contact any member of the court The 

members are: Tricia Day, Melanie Babin, 

Odell Bro*n. Martha Compton. and David 
Dollar. 



Candidates Qualify; 
Court Refuses Trial 



Nine recently elected class 
senators have officially begun their 
duties. Senators elected on the first 
ballot two weeks ago are Adrian 
Strother, graduate; Nina Martin, 
senior; Linda Fulgham, junior; 
Rodney Harrington,sophomoreand 
H. Linsey Torbett, freshman. 

Elected after run-off campaigns 
were Eddie Hebert, senior; Tommy 
Damico, junior; Robbie Fowlkes, 
sophomore; and Tenney Branch. 
First ballot candidates entered 
office after a controversy concerning 
the determination of a majority. 

Election of first ballot winners 
was contested by three students, 
especially concerning the validation 
of junior senator Fulgham. The 
question concerned the method 
determining the majority by total 
votes cast divided by half plus one or 
the number of students voting 
divided by half plus one. (The total 
votes cast would be double the 
number of students as each student 
cast two votes for two available 
position.) 

The matter went before the 
student superior court last Monday 
night. The court decided the 
plaintiffs had no grounds for trial. 
(The plaintiffs were contesting that 
a majority was half plus one of the 
total votes cast.) The court based its 
decision upon the student con- 
stitution which gave the defendants, 
the Elections Board, the right to 

'Endgame 9 

To Begin 
Wednesday 

By R. Manning Jr. 

"Endgame" by Samuel Beckett is one of 
the three plays to open here at NSU tomorrow 
night, and will be directed by Jim Wilson, a 
senior speech major from Shreveport. 
Wilson, who says he's "...a lousy actor," is 
mostly interested in writing and directing 
plays and has directed four of them in the 
Natchitoches area in the past year. 

Wilson is a graduate of Fair Park High 
School who first entered Northwestern as a 
psychology major but switched to speech. He 
got into theater work four or five years ago at 
the Shreveport Little Theatre. 

Along with his roommate, Richard Wad- 
sack, he has written two children's plays, one 
of which they hope to take on a tour of high 
schools and junior highs. 

About "Endgame," Wilson says, "It's the 
most lamentable play I've ever read. You just 
want to go off and die. Although it is 
distressing, each time I read it, I can't help 
but get enthused about directing it. I think 
you can get so enthused . you forget who 
you are. I hope I get that way." 

Finding that his background in psychology 
has helped him in the development of his 
directorial skill, Wilson expressed a belief 
that the behavior of individuals needs a firm 
understanding to adequately be portrayed on 
the stage. 

"Most of it (acting) is the psychological 
behavior of the characters and sometimes 
there's interplay between characters who 
may be the opposite of each other," he said. 

"Endgame," along with 'Chamber Music" 
and "Happy Ending," opens tomorrow night 
in the Little T.eatre with curtain time set for 
7:30 p.m. All three plays will run each night 
for four nights and close on Saturday 14. 
Both season and general admission tickets 
are on sale now at the box office in the Little 
Theatre. Reservations can be made by going 
by the box office or calling 357-4179. NSU 
students' admission is free with I.D. cards. 



Positions Open 

Freshmen NSU students who have had 
previous experience on a yearbook staff and 
who are interested in working with the 
POTPOURRI staff this year should apply 
immediately for a position in the ap 
prenticeship program- 

Deadline for applications is October 11. 
Applications should be made with the POT- 
POURRI adviser, Ezra Adams, Rm. 300, 
Feeney. 

The editor noted that there is no 
Photographer position open on the staff. 



determine a majority of votes. The 
court quoted Article V, Section 4, 
Clause 3, in deciding against a trail, 
"Voting machines shall be used, if 
available; if voting machines are 
unavailable, election arrangements 
shall be made by the Elections 
Board." 

Elections Board representatives, 
Cheryl Reese, AWS president; and 
Terry Colburn AMS president; 
conceded that clarification of the 
definition of a majority was needed. 
For future class elections they plan 
to use Louisiana law in determining 
that a majority will be half the 
number of total votes cast divided 

Due to Extension Programs 



again by number of positions 
available plus one. If under this 
method more than two receive a 
majority for two offices, selection 
will be made on the highest number 
of votes received. Dane Hine, 
representing the plaintiffs, used 

Webster's dictionary in defining a 
majority of votes and contended 
Louisiana law should not enter into 
determination of the student con- 
stitution of Northwestern. 

After the court's decision, 
senators validated after the first 
ballot remained unchanged and no 
changes were made on the run-off 
ballot used last Wednesday. 



Enrollment Up 

By Ronald Sanchez 



Enrollment figures released recently from 
the office of Registrar Walter P. Ledet show a 
slight increase from last year's totals. This 
increase, due primarily to the university's 
establishment of new extension programs at 
Ft. Polk and England Air Force Base, reflects 
the growing concern of north Louisiana 
university administrators regarding the 
potential effects of LSU in Shreveport as a 
major competitor for students. The 
Shreveport branch of the LSU system will 
obtain four-year status in the fall of 1973. 

Though the establishment of LSU-S as a 
degree-granting institution will undoubtedly 
have directly proportional effects on the 
Northwestern enrollment, the administration 
is not unduly alarmed for the future existence 
or wonnwestern. Ttils year's total 
enrollment, including full and part time 
students in both the graduate and un- 
dergraduate schools, is 6,384, an increase of 
116 over the 1971 figures. 

Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, president of NSU, 
said that the entrance of LSU-S as a four-year 
institution of higher learning "will have an 
effect on enrollment", but "it is an actuality 
that we must accept," Dr. Kilpatrick added 
that out of 2,200 students now attending LSU- 
S, at least 800 would have chosen NSU had a 
state-supported school in the Shreveport 
metropolitan area not been available. 

Plans have already been instituted to 
stimulate interest in high school students in 
the surrounding parishes and a greater effort 
is being made to recruit south Louisiana 
students. Dr. Kilpatrick also listed academic 
areas of improvement to further generate 
Northwestern appeal. 

"We have initiated several associate 
degrees to attract those students who wish to 
get out of school earlier and start earning a 
living. We have probably more associate 
degrees offered than any university in the 
state," he said. 

Claiming that Northwestern would in all 
probability be able to maintain its present 
enrollment, Dr. Kilpatrick stated that 
university enrollment nationally is on the 
decline. Factors influencing this wide-spread 
decrease in college students, he said, were the 
smaller numbers of high school graduates 
available, the changes in the draft laws which 
no longer compel eligible young men to enter 
college to avoid induction, and the financial 
burden represented in a college education. 



Dr. Kilpatrick added that a sharp decline in 
student enrollment , while not anticipated at 
this time, could necessitate a reduction in 
faculty members. A budget cut, he claimed 
would be unlikely because "Northwestern 
already receives the lowest percentage of 
formal implementation of any public in- 
stitution in the State." The financial sources 
most directly affected, in Dr. Kilpatrick's 
estimation, would be the amount of self- 
generated funds and the income from student 
fees. 

Vice President of Student Affairs Richard 
H. Galloway expressed an opinion that the 
leveling-off of Northwestern 's enrollment 
could be a blessing in disguise. Calling for an 
end to what he termed the "college numbers 
game ,"Dr. Galloway said, "I think we should 
realize that we must do the best job with the 
students we already have to create a living- 
learning center. We need to become more 
sensitive to students as individual rather than 
one of a large number." 

Dr. Galloway said that the family ties 
inherent in the traditional choice of Nor- 
thwestern, the separation from the large city 
atmosphere which many students find 
desirable, and the student body spreading a 
public relations attitude all aid in selling 
Northwestern to potential high school 
graduates. He also added the fact that Nor- 
thwestern is not primarily a commuter 
school, which means added benefits for the 
student. 

Dean of Basic Studies Bennie G. Barron, 
whose freshman class of 2,249 constitutes the 
largest single faction on campus, feels that 
the effect of LSU-S upon Northwestern 
enrollment will come upon construction of 
dormitory facilities at the Shreveport com- 
plex. At present, he does not foresee any 
drastic drop in entering freshman into the 
university and views the live-in atmosphere 
of the school one of the greatest assets. 

Although the freshmen seem to prefer the 
College of Education, Dr. Barron found no 
discernible trend in academic areas for 
choosing Northwestern over its rivals. 
"Freshmen choose majors they preceive to 
be good career opportunities," he said. 

Dean Barron added that he felt Nor- 
thwestern has "enough academic appeal to 
attract students in the future." He also said 
Northwestern would continue "to attract the 
same quality of students as in the past." 



Committee Head Explains 
Book Theft Punishment 



As a result of cases presented before the 
Discipline Committee, a clarification of the 
definition of stolen books appears necessary. 
No matter what a student's personal in- 
terpretation of theft is, the committee must 
act upon a case of theft as defined by the Code 
of Conduct for NSU. 

According to Floyd Copell, a member of the 
Discipline Committee, some students who 
feel theft is not picking up books forgotten by 
another student, are in fact in possession of 
stolen property. Theft also includes such 
related instances as claiming books whose 
ownership is unknown and attempting to 
resell books after failing to contact the listed 
owner. 

If books are found whose ownership is in 
doubt, they should be turned in immediately 
to the class instructor, department head, 
bookstore or such officials. If books are lost, 
they should be reported as such immediately 
to the bookstore. Students should be ex- 
tremely careful when a friend asks them to 
sell a book for him. Each person should do his 
own transactions and the fear of being caught 
in a theft will be reduced. 



The Discipline Committee hears cases 
referred to it through the workings of the due 
process system of Northwestern or on the 
basis of an appeal. Violations involving theft 
can result in suspension from this university, 
as decided by the committee. 

NSU has devised a method of listing books a 
student returns. The receipt signed upon 
resale of all books is called a refund rental 
receipt. This aids in determining students in 
possession of stolen property. Off campus 
bookstores are working in cooperation with 
the campus bookstore in this matter by listing 
all returned books and who returned them. 



Court Selection 

Brenda Fitzgerald, a sophomore, was 
elected queen of the State Fair Court. Others 
serving on the court are Margaret Zulich, 
Katie Van Asselberg, Jo Ann Sullivan, Susie 
Hines, Lissa McCaleb, Anjie Jones, Mary C. 
Bounds and Kathy Hughes. 



P age 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 10, 1972 

This Side 

Of Sanity? 

By Niva Chav ez 



Several cases in the past few weeks have 
brought the vagueness in the Student Body Con- 
stitution to the attention of students. The student 
Superior Court was called upon to decide one 
such case in conjunction with student elections. 
According to the constitution the Elections Board 
is completely in charge of handling ballot elec- 
tions. No guidelines have been set up to determine 
how a majority is to be determined. Other 
seemingly trivial details are also left to the 
discretion of the Elections board. The danger here 
is that the outcome of an election could fall into 
the hands of a select group of students. Written 
guidelines are needed to prevent this. 

Two other committees functioning under vague 
guidelines are the publications committee and the 
student finance committee. In the Article VII, 
Section 2, Clause 2, of the constitution, the 
student finance committee is required to "review, 
accept, or reject with recommendations of the 
various proposed budgets from organizations 
receiving student fees." This appears to give the 
finance committee the final word in accepting or 
rejecting these budgets. At the last meeting of this 
committee several committee members were 
confused as to the extent of their power as a 
committee. 




-Frank Williams in the Detroit Free Press 



State of the Union 



By Jo Pease 



The publications committee, in charge of 
selecting editors and business managers for the 
Potpourri and the Current Sauce, is also under 
vague guidelines as far as the constitution im- 
plies. 

In Article X, Section 2, the constitution states 
that "the editor and staff of the newspaper in 
cooperation with the student publications 
committee shall also determine editorial policy 
and content of the Current Sauce." Does this take 
place before, during, or after publication? 

In Section 3, Clause 4, and in Section 9, Clause 4 
of the constitution it is stated that the editors 
shall submit "the names of the proposed business 
manager and other more important staff mem- 
bers." How are the editors to interpret "other 
more important staff members?" There are 
several to choose from. 

Thereareother questions which could be raised. 
Many are questions of interpretation, perhaps, but 
they are areas which need the guidance of written 
clarification. This could be done through amend- 
ments to the constitution or by setting rules for 
each committee. Only through clarification can 
we avoid quarrels over technicalities or cases of 
interpretation. The gradual loss of student faith in 
their constitution is also at stake. 



Last Sunday the Student 
Union Governing Board in- 
troduced a new kind of en- 
tertainment to the student 
body- the outdoor concert. 
The Outdoor Concert has been 
talked about before, but never 
materialized. The Social 
Activities Committee of the 
Union Board wanted to make 
available to the students of 
NSU a type of entertainment 
that has not been available to 
them in the past on this 
campus. Several other 
colleges and universities 
throughout Louisiana have 
successfully staged outdoor 
performances. Through 
detailed outlines and con- 
siderable preliminary plan- 
ning, the project became a 
reality for Northwestern 
students. 

Hopefully in the future, the 
Concert can be repeated-that 
is, if the students so desire. 
That's an important point. 
Voice you opinion-if you liked 



or disliked the program, let us 
know. The Union Board 
constantly looks for new ideas 
in programming. When we try 
an idea, we like to hear 
student response, WelL.what 
did you think about it? Would 
you like to have another Out 
door Festival? Did you like 
Ted Nugent and the Am boy 
Dukes ... t h e War- 
babies. . .Katmandu. .Johnny 
Richardson? How about 
another show for spring? 

More entertainment, that is 
the second presentation of 
Showcase 72, is scheduled for 
tomorrow night. Appearing in 
concert will be soul singer Bill 
Withers. Withers has been 
racking up the top hits, and 
from all National En- 
tertainment Conference 
reports has rated high in 
concert performance. In line 
for the third show in the en- 
tertainment series is the 
Christmas Lights Showcase, 
with the act to be released at a 
future date. 



Student Praises 
Union Board 



Press Freedom, 
A Public Freedom 



By Albert Blank 
Philadelphia (Pa.) Evening 
and Sunday Bulletin 



The week of October 8 to 14 is 
being observed as Newspaper 
Week in communities 
throughout the nation. Anyone 
who reflects on the role of 
modern newspapers in today's 
society is reminded anew how 
wise were those men who 
wrote into the First Amend- 
ment to the U. S. Constitution 
the guarantee of a free press. 

Thomas Jefferson once said 
he would prefer to live in a 
country with newspapers but 
with a government rather 
than a country with a 
government but no 
newspapers. 

"No experiment can be 
more interesting than what we 
are now trying," he wrote on 
another occasion, " and which 
we trust will end in 
establishing the fact that man 
may be governed by reason 
and truth. Our first object, 
therefore, should be to leave 
open to him all the avenues of 
truth. 

"How do you go about giving 
the citizen a clear shot down 
the avenue of truth? 

"The most effectual 
(method) hitherto found," 
said Jefferson, "is freedom of 
the press." It still is. 

Newspapermen throughout 1 
the English-speaking world, 
are well aware of Edmund 
Burke, who first referred to' 
them as the Fourth Estate, 200 
years ago in the British House 
of Commons. 

"In this Parliament," said 
Burke, "are three estates: 
The Lords Spiritual, the Lords 
Temporal and the Commons. 
But, in the Reporter's Gallery, 
yonder sits a Fourth Estate, 
more important by far than 
all. 

"What then remains?," he 
asked Parliament. "Only the 
Press, which no influence, no 



power, no minister, no 
government, which nothing 
but the depravity or 
corruption of a jury can ever 
destroy. It will be the nation's 
most awful moment, it will be 
the first grasp of tyranny, and 
how pregnant is the example. 
What remains if the public 
press is extinguished, the 
people enslaved, and the 
prince undone?" 

"As an advocate of society, 
of peace and of liberty, I 
conjure you to guard the 
liberty of the press, the great 
sentinel of the state, the grand 
detector of public imposture. 
Guard it and cherish it, 
because whenever it ceases to 
flourish, there will die with it 
the liberty of the people and 
the security of the Crown." 

To benefit from a good 
press, the public should 
zealously defend press 
freedom, a public possession 
and right, and in many ways 
the public's stoutest weapon. 

To deserve its freedom, the 
press should strive to be full, 
fair and factual. But a free 
people does not leave it to the 
government to decide what is 
full, fair and factual. 

The greatest strength of a 
free press is not points of 
similarity, but in points of 
difference. In the production 
of news every step involves 
the conscious intervention of 
some news-gatherer, and two 
accounts of the same event 
will never be the same. 

The threat to the liberties of 
the individual is always 
possible. External vigilance 
on the part of the public is 
essential, and that is why once 
a year Newspaper Week seeks 
to focus attention on Freedom 
of Expression— a priceless 
heritage bought with blood 
and tears over many years. 



Dear Ms. Editor, 

Last summer I wrote a 
derogatory letter ad- 
monishing the talent 
presentations sponsored by 
the Student Union Governing 
Board. In the past I have 
found the SUGB's choices of 
entertainment not to be of the 
highest calibre or toward the 
general interests of the 
student body. But I feel 
compelled, after the Seals & 
Crofts concert and par- 
ticularly the Ted Nugent and 
the Amboy Dukes concert 
Sunday afternoon, to com- 
mend the Union officers who 
have improved entertainment 
on campus. 

Never before have I wit- 
nessed, in my three years here 
at NSU a more responsive 
mood generated by a Nor- 
thwestern audience than at 
the rock concert. The crowd, 
many who never participate 
in the usual Union concerts, 
found the skill and 
showmanship of the musical 
group to be finally satisfying 
their student fees. 



Special recognition needs to 
be given to John Richardson 
and Eddie McFarlin, two 
Union Board members 
responsible for negotiating the 
Ted Nugent concert. Finally, 
it seems, the SUGB is con- 
centrating on bringing a 
higher quality of en- 
tertainment to the NSU 
campus while at the same 
time interesting the student 
body in Union activities. 

Unfortunately the Amboy 
Dukes performance was 
prematurely aborted due to 
prior arrangements made by 
the Union Board. Originally 
conceived as a daylight 
concert, the Amboy Duke's 
performance carried over 
past sundown, and though I 
understand the complications 
involved in the test-case 
situation, I wish the concert 
could have continued and hope 
that students understand the 
Union Board's position. 



Steve McGee 



General Information 



The following information is provided to make the staff of 
the Current Sauce as available as possible to those needing to 
contact staff members. Our office is located in Room 302 
Warren Easton Hall. Editorial phone is 357-5456. Deadline 
for copy and photographs, with few exceptions, is Thursday 
noon before the publication on Tuesday. Classified ads will 
be accepted during regular office hours. 



Office hours are as follows: 
thru Friday except holidays. 



12 noon to 5 p. m., Tuesday 



Remaining publication dates for the fall semester session 
are the Tuesdays of October 24, 31; November 7, 14, 21 and 
December 5. 



Staff members may also be reached at the following phone 
numbers : 



Niva Chavez 


357-6895 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


357-6895 


Janet Vanhoof 


357-4135 


Ronald Sanchez 


357-5173 


Mary C. Bounds 


357-6460 


Mark Ezarik 


357-5618 


Ricky McGee 


352-5855 



Around Campus | Minutes 



Music Faternity 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the national music fraternity which 
claims such greats as Duke Ellington, Count Basie, and the 
famous pianist from Shreveport, Van Cliburn, is celebrating 
their 75th anniversary. 

To pay tribute to their diamond anniversary NSU's Phi Mu 
Alpha chapter, Gamma Rho, presented a concert last 
Friday in the Student Union. Performing on the program 
were three ensembles; the Jazz Septet, the Wind Quartet and 
the Men's Chorus. 

"We wanted to carry out the main purpose of Phi Mu Atoha 
which is to further the performance of music in America," 
said Lee Murray, president of the Gamma Rho chapter. 
"Chapters of Phi Mu Alpha, located at every major college 
and university in the nation are planning similar 
celebrations." 

Beginning yesterday, members of the Gamma Rho 
chapters were among the delegates to the Regional Con- 
vention in Mobile, Alabama. Lee Murray, Bill Tate and 
Richard Whorton were NSU's representatives. Clifton 
Williams, well-known composer and arranger, was the guest 
speaker and conductor at the convention which is held every 
three years. 



Craft Shop 

The Student Louisiana Teachers Association (SLTA) is 
sponsoring a crafts workshop tonight at t p.m. in the 
auditorium of the Teacher Education Center. 

Everyone interested is encouraged to come regardless of 
whether they have any art or craft experience. Materials for 
the crafts will be provided and each person will be given 
about a week to complete his craft. Members of SLTA will act 
as instructors to guide those who need assistance. 

Examples of the type of craft to be made are hand-made 
dolls, banners for Tech Weekend/small stuffed animals and 
study boards. 

After all crafts have been turned in, the SLTA will hold an 
all-day sale on Thursday, Oct. 19 in the Student Union. The 
proceeds will go to the Natchitoches Association for 
Retarded Children for the purchase of toys and equipment 
for the Natchitoches School for Retarded Children. 



Education Test 

Teachers and education students who plan to take the 
National Teacher Examinations at Northwestern on 
November 11 testing date have just one week to apply. 

Dr. Tandy McElwee, head of the Department of Testing, 
said applications must be submitted in time to reach the 
Educational Testing Service in Princeton, N.J., by October 
19. 

During the one-day test session which will be conducted in 
Caldwell Hall candidates may take the Common 
Examinations, which include tests in professional education 
and general education, and one of the 27 Teaching Area 
Examinations which are designed to evaluate their un- 
derstanding of the subject matter and methods applicable to 
the area they may be assigned to teach. 

McElwee said candidates for the Common Examinations 
should report at 8:30 a.m. on November 11, and should finish 
with the tests at approximately 12 : 30 p.m. The Teaching Area 
Examinations will begin at 1:30 p.m. and should conclude at 
4:15 p.m. 

Eligible to take the tests are college seniors preparing to 
teach and teachers applying for positions in school systems 
which encourage or require National Teacher Examination 
scores. 



Richardson Appointed 

John Richardson a sophomore zoology major from Grand 
Cane was appointed fine arts chairman last Tuesday for the 
Student Union. 

The purpose of the committee is to book musicals and plays 
for campus entertainment. He said, "Plans are not definate 
yet but applications for committee members are being 
taken." 

This summer he served as a counselor at Louisiana Youth 
Seminar and interim social activities chairman for the 
Student Union. 

He is co-chairman for the Lady of the Bracelet Pageant 
this year and a member of Circle-K. 



New Teachers 

The Language Department has several new faces this 
year. One is Dr. James Bartholomew, who has been ap- 
pointed professor of English and director of freshman 
English. 

Dr. Bartholomew, a native of Dallas, Tex., received his 
bachelor of science and master's degrees from Southwest 
Texas State University. He then taught at San Marcos High 
School for nine years before returning to the University of 
Texas to receive his doctorate. 

Dr. Bartholomew taught for five years at William Woods 
College in Fulton, Mo., before serving four years in the army. 
He came to NSU from Sam Houston State University where 
he was chairman of humanities and professor of English. 



LHEA Activites 

The NSU chapter of the Louisiana Home Economics 
Association (LHEA&, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Charles 
Thomas, has already been involved in several activites. 

Initiation ceremonies were held last week to induct new 
members into the chapter. New members are Paula Ar- 
ceneauz, Kathryn Bagley, Beverly Brumley, Susan Creed, 
Paula Jones, Patty Litton, Susie Smith, Karen Stump and 
Peggy Vidrine. 

During September the LHEA participated in the State 
Officers Workshop held in Bunkie. Mary Ann Eskew, a 
student at NSU who serves as the state president of the 
student division of the LHEA, presided over the meeting. 

At the workshop the NSU delegation was able to plan their 
program of work for the coming year as well as learn about 
the "new image" of the home economist. All 11 schools of 
home economics in Louisiana were represented. 

Northwestern 's slate of officers sent to the workshop were 
Jan McCrary, president; Jeanette Berry, first vice 
president; Patty Vidrine, second vice president; Greta 
Shenk, secretary; Annette Labry, historian; Kathi 
Breazeale, reporter; and Sarah Gilbert, parliamentarian. 
Mrs. Thomas and Dr. Ruth Gilbert, New Home Economics 
department head, accompanied the delegation. 

Included in the September activities was a freshman 
reception held in the Home Management Residence. The 
Home Economics faculty and several of the school's deans 
were in attendance to welcome the freshmen interested in 
home economics. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association met in the 
SBA Conference Room of 
Northwestern State 
University at 6 p. m. on Oc- 
tober 2, 1972. The minutes 
were approved as read. 
Arieux, Fiallos, and Ehrhardt 
were absent. 

Batiste gave $6,474.66 as the 
balance of the SBA budget as 
of October 2, 1972. 

John Radcliffe reported 
plans to move another milk 
machine into Iberville. Extra 
tables now seat forty more 
students in the dining hall. 

Coburn reported an AMS 
meeting Thursday, Oct. 5, 
1972. 

Reese asked for 
nominations for Lady of the 
Bracelet and State Fair Court. 
Voting for State Fair Court 
will take place on Wednesday, 
Oct. 4, 1972 along with SBA 
Senatorial run-offs. 

The Elections Board asked 
for Senate approval of the 
election results of Wednesday, 
Sept. 27, 1972: 

Graduate class: 
Adrien Strother-elected 

Senior Class: 

Nina Martin- elected 
Eddie Heberl-run-off 
. Don Lazarre-run-of f 

Junior class: 
Linda Fulgham-elected 
Tommy Damico-run-off 
Dane Hine-run-off 

Sophomore class : 

Rodney Harrington-elected 
David Dollar-run-off 
Robbie Fowlkes-run-off 

Freshman class: 
Lindsey Torbett-elected 

Tenney Branch - run-off 
Blaine Fotenot-run-of f 

Grappe moved to approve 
the results of the election. 
Seconded by Henderson. 
Discussion of the complaint 
filed against the Elections 
Board. Grappe called 
question. Motion passed on a 
roll call count; 
Copell yes 
Damico no 
Grappe yes 
Hendersurr yes 
Lombardino no 
Skinner yes 
Sullivan no 
Fulgham yes 
Whatley yes 

Dr. Galloway gave the oath 
of office to those elected. 

Grappe suggested a per- 
manent committee to produce 
SBA orientation films. 

Under old business, Copell 
moved to send out the ballot 
boxes on bid. Seconded by 
Fulgham. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

McGee asked for the survey 
requested by the Faculty 
Senate on Mack studies be run 
in conjunction with the SBA 



Acceptance tea for 
all Lady of the 
Bracelet nominees 
who have accepted 
their nominations. 
Room 269-70. Student 
Union Building. 
Wednesday, Oct. 11 at 
6 p. m. 



On Monday, Oct. 23, 
at 3 p. in., the five 
supersonic jets of the 
United States Air 
Force's Air 
Demonstration 
Squadron will per- 
form over England 
AFB, Alexandria. 
The Thunderbird 
Show is a part of 
England's Open 
House. 

Their task is to 
demonstrate the 
capabilities of 
modern fighter 
aircraft and the 
ultimate in precision 
formation flying. 



urrenf 



auce 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the student body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
holidays and test weeks 
by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 
..Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 




Niva Chavez 
Editor-in-Chief 

Dorothy Jarzabek 
Associate Editor 

Janet Vanhoof 
Campus Editor 

Ronald Sanchez 
Features Editor 

Mary C. Bounds 
Greek Editor 

Mark Ezarik 
Sports Editor 

Rickey McGee 
Hot Sauce Editor 

Hogjaw Clodney 
Art Editor 

John King 
Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 
Ad Manager 



Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Curtis Gentz 
Circulation Manager 

Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 
Photographers 



Franklin I. 
Adviser 



Pressor 



of SBAl 

elections. Damico moved to 
take that action. Seconded by 
Lombardino. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Henderson moved to appoint 
Nina Martin as senior 
representative to the Com- 
mencement Committee. 
Copel seconded. Motion 
passed unanimously. 

Fulgham moved to appoint 
Torbett to the Student 
Finance Committee. 
Seconded by Harrington. 
Motion passed; thirteen for 
one abstention. 

Copell moved to appoint 
Frances McFarland to the 
Elections Board to replace a 
resignation. Henderson 
seconded. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Copell moved to install a 
telephone extension in the 
Senate office. Seconded 
by Grappe. 0'Qui n 
pointed out that the Senate 
had aleady made provisions 
for such action. Copell with- 
drew his motion. 

Damico moved . to appoint 
Tom Cummings to the Student 
Court. Seconded by Hen- 
derson. Grappe moved to 
postpone such action in- 
definitely. Seconded by 
Strother. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Damico. asked for a hearing 
on the contestation of election 
results. . Approval of election 
results by the Senate was 
taken as a hearing. 

Henderson moved to ad- 
journ. Copell seconded. 
Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Karen Whatley 
Clerk of Senate 





*1 

moved to 
:onded by 
in passed 



to appoint 
senior 
the Com- 
■nittee. 
Motion 

;o appoint 
Student 
littee. 
ring ton. 
rteen for, 

) appoint 
d to the 
replace a 
enderson 
n passed 

install a 
in in the 
Seconded 
O'Quin 
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irovisioins 
Dpell with. 

■ 1 
:o appoint 
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by Hen- 
moved to 
ction in- 
)nded by 
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' a hearing 
of election 
of election 
;nate was 

;d to ad- 
econded. 

submitted, 
n Whatley 
c of Senate 



tea for 
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ccepted 
tions. 
Student 
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ct. 11 at 



Oct. 23, 
the five 
ts of the 
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A i r 

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ill per- 
England 
iria. 
derbird 
part of 
Open 

; is to 
e the 
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ighter 
id the 
irecision 
ng. 



Tuesday, October 10, 1972 THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 




The 
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Phone 352-6650 

Janet Shepard & Her Guitar 
Sun.-Tue.-Thurs. 9 -11 P.M. 



Fast, Furious, 
Go Intramurals 



Men's intramural football is 
now in full swing with only one 
team in the independents still 
sporting an unbeaten record. 

Couyon 8 is unbeafo in five 
games and Poiencot and the 
Ex-Jocks each have only one 
loss. The three teams have yet 
to play one another and each 
game should be exciting. 

In fraternity football Kappa 
Alpha Kappa Sigma (A), and 
Kappa Sigma (B( are un- 
defeated, while Sigma Tau 
Gamma and Pi Kappa Phi 



have only one loss each on 
their records. 

Women's volleyball is also 
going strong with three un- 
defeated teams. The Misfits, 
Phi Mu(B) and Sigma Sigma 
Sigma have no losses. 

Chess matches for both men 
and women are underway. 
Over 70 men are competing 
and each game should be 
tough. 

Tennis is also going on for 
the men and women. These 
are singles matches only. 




Kappa Sigma (A) 
Kappa Alpha 
Kappa Sigma (B) 
Sigma Tau Gamma 
Pi Kappa Phi 
Omega Psi Phi 
PEK 
TKE 

Kappa Alpha Pledges 
Theta Chi 
Acacia 



Couyon 8 

Ex-Jocks 

Poiencot 

Liberators 

ROTC 

BSU 

Holly Rock 
Bossier 
Prudhomme 
Team 1 



Misfits 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 
Phi Mu 

Sigma Kappa(A) 
BSU 

Delta Zeta(B) 
Sigma Kappa 
Delta Sigma Theta 
Phi Mu(A) 
Delta Zeta(B) 



Fraternities 

3 

3 

2 

3 1 
2 1 
2 2 

2 2 
1 2 

1 3 
4 
4 

Independents 

5 

4 1 
4 1 

3 2 
3 2 

2 3 
2 3 
2 3 
5 

5 

Women's Volleyball 

2 

2 

1 1 
1 1 
1 
1 
2 


o 




HOT FLASHES-Coach Tom Hopkins' boys have 
definitely been hot so far, making it all look 
simple as the cross-country team continuously 
routs all opposition. Team members are, 
alphabetically: John Been, Lnuis Charrier, Leo 



Gatson, Philip McAndrew, David McCloud, 
Randy Moore, Terry Skaggs, John Taylor, and 
Frank Trammel. (The other names were not in at 
press time.) 



Demons To Hit Road, 
Battle Florence State 



This Saturday, Oct. 14, the 
Demons will meet the Lions of 
Florence State at Bradley 
Memorial Stadium in 
Florence, Ala. Kickoff is set 
for 7:30 p.m. 

The Lions are coming off a 
pathetic 1401971 season, with 17 
returning starters among the 
25 lettermen. 

They will be counting 
heavily on their new signees 
and a host of young assistant 
coaches. 



One returning standout is 
senior quarterback Randy 
Elmore, a 64, 185 pounder. 
Elmore led the Gulf South 
Conference last year in 
passing and total offense. 

He connected on 105 of 217 
passes for 1,527 yards and 
rushed for 199 more, for a 
total-offense mark of 1,728 
yards. 

Elmore's prime target is 
junior split end Danny 



Intramural Activities 
Men 



Tug-o-War 

Team bowling ( 4 man) 

Weightlifting 

Turkey Trot (2 miles) 



Nov. 2 5:30 
Nov. 3 5:30 
Nov. 8 5:30 
Nov. 16 5:30 



Swimming Club 

To Hold Clinic 



Kimble, who has caught 51 
passes for 877 yards and four 
touchdowns. 

In the backfield is FSU's 
leading rusher Mike Wilburn. 
As a sophomore Wilburn 
carried 195 times for 820 yards. 
Back with Wilburn is senior 
flanker Jim Trimble, who 
grabbed 24 passes for 405 
yards last year. 

The offensive line will be 
bolstered by guards Bill 
Morton (220), Wendell Horton 
(225), and 225-pound tackle 
Mike Nave. 

Frankie Patterson (215), an 
all-GSC defensive tackle, is 
back, as are linebacker 
William McCormack (210), 
defensive end Billy Hargrove 

<ioc>, «-j halfback Jim Witt 



(175). 

Florence State looks good on 
paper (any team can), but the 
Demons look better. 

It won't be easy to stop the 
likes of Donald Johnson, Joe 
Beck Payne, or Mike Harter. 
Nor will it be a simple task to 
run over Gordon Boogaerts, 
Larry Walls, or Sterling 
Baldwin (or any of the 
defensive line for that mat- 
ter). 

The Demon secondary has 
fairly sparkled lately so the 
Elmore-Kimble team will 
definitely have its work cut 
out. 

The home-turf advantage 
will not be enough, so it will be 
safe to say we can expect 
another NSU triumph. 



Women 

Team bowling (4 to team) Nov. 3 5:30 
Modern dance (singles) Nov. 10 5:30 
Turkey trot (1 mile) Nov. 165:30 



Nov. 7 
Nov. 8 
Nov. 11 
Nov. 21 



Nov. 9 
Nov. 15 
Nov. 21 



Saturday, Oct. 14, the 
Northwestern Neptune Club, 
under the auspices of the 
health department, will 
present a synchronized 
swimming clinic in the Nesom 
Natatorium. 

The clinic will be conducted 
by Miss Joy Cushman, who 
will be accompanied by the 



Wednesday, Oct. 11 
Thursday, Oct. 12 

Friday, Oct. 13 
Monday, Oct. 16 
Tuesday, Oct. 17 



The Open Ear 

Pastoral counseling Service 
Sabine Lobby 
1 : 30-4: 30 p. m., Monday-Friday 

Fr. Joel Treadwell Episcopal 

Fr. Jim Kaney catholic 

Rev. Jerry Annand Disciples of Christ 

Dr. James Carter Baptist 

Rev. Jim Jones Methodist 



■ ■ 



NURSING STUDENTS 
NORTHWESTERN 
STATE UNIVERSITY 

RISING EDUCATION COSTS 
GETTING YOU DOWN? 

Contact Sgt. Hal Dorsey 

WE'LL PAY YOU 

FROM $6,500 to $13,000 

For more information mail the attached 0Wpon 
today or call 318-424-8227 




U.S. Army Nurse Recruiter 
624 Travis St.. Medical Arts 
Shreveport. Louisiana 71101 



Bldg. 



Please Send more information on ANC. 



' Name. 



Address. 
City 



Houston Corkettes, a syn- 
chronized group, who for the 
past 15 years have placed 
highly in national competition. 

Miss Cushman, a one-time 
participant, has been af- 
filiated with synchronized 
swimming for nearly 25 years. 

She is now serving as 
national AAU chairman, and 
this year she accompanied the 
U. S. Synchronized Swim team 
to the Olympics in Munich, 
Germany, as a chaperone. She 
also coached the U. S. Syn- 
chronized Swim team at the 
Pan American Games this 
past year. 

Clinic hours will be 8 a. m. 
until 3 p. m., during which 
time the Corkettes will give an 
exhibition. 

According to Dr. Hilliard, 
sponsor of the Neptunes, the 
clinic will be free of charge, 
and open to anyone interested 
in synchronized swimming or 
water ballet. 



Comeback Bid 
Trumps NLU 17-7 



By Richard Barnickel 



It took an outstanding 
performance by halfback 
Donald Johnson as NSU's 
Demons shot past rival NLU 
17-7 in a game played in 
Monroe on September 30. 

NSU marched 59 yards in a 
seven minute drive in the 
fourth period to go ahead by a 
10-7 count. Johnson and 
fullback Mike Harter bit off 
chunks of yardage in that 
drive while Lynn Hebert had 
two clutch completions. 
Harter, a sophomore running 
back from Shreveport, 
plunged the final two yards for 
the score. 

With 3:18 on the clock NLU 



.State. 



I am a ( ) Student 
Date of Graduation _ 



( Registered Nurse 
.Phone. 



I understand there is no obligation. 



Cqr PRobLems?. 



WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT 
OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT 
AND WE PROMISE 
COURTEOUS TREATMENT- 

AND FOR A BETTER OR 
NEW CAR SEE OUR NSU 
REPRESENTATIVE 

WE GIVE A 
STUDENT DISCOUNT 




Texas and 
Third 



CHEVROLET, 
INC. 



Phone 
352-2338 



came out throwing, but failed 
to mount a drive and ended up 
punting. NSU had the ball 
again on their own 48 yard line 
with two minutes on the clock. 
On a third down and seven 
play, Johnson slanted off right 
tackle and went 49 yards for 
the final score of the game. 
Randy Walker added the extra 
point and score stood 17-7. 

Northeast failed to score in 
the final 51 seconds on their 
last possession. 

NLU's Jimmy Edwards 
carried for 167 yards on 33 
attempts, which amounted to 
almost the whole offensive 
display for the Indians. The 
flashy Edwards zig-zagged his 
way through the NSU defense 
to display his running ability, 
which has been compared to 
that of Joe Profit. 

Northeast scored first when 
Edwards went six yards in the 
first period. Defense prevailed 
in the second stanza and NSU 
scored with twenty seconds 
left in the half when Walker 
booted a 23 yard field goal. 

Northeast fumbled away 
their chances to win the 
ballgame as Edwards lost the 
ball four times in the second 
half. 

The victory upped NSU's 
record to 3-1 on the season and 
2-0 in the GSC. Northeast fell 
to 1-3 on the season. 

Johnson rushed for 184 yards 
on 26 carries. His per- 
formance was two yards short 
of the single game rushing 
record set by Richard Ware in 
1970 against Southwestern 
Oklahoma. 



NOTICE 



Jobs Are Available. . . ! 
For FREE information 
on student assistance and 
placement program send 
self-addressed STAMPED 
envelope to the National 
Placement Registry, 1001 
East Idaho St., Kalispell, 
MT 59901 

- NO GIMMICKS - 



Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 10, 1972 



Sigmas Crash 
Pledge Meeting 



Members of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma crashed the pledges' 
weekly meeting on Monday, 
Oct. 2. An informal gathering 
of pledges and members 
followed the surprise visit. 

Tri Sigma 's homecoming 
display, which depicted "88 
years of Progress and 
TVadition," was constructed 
on the lawn of the Tri Sigma 
House. Following the Delta 
State game, a reception was 
held at the house for the Tri 
Sigmas' families and alumni 



members. 

Becicy Goldsby was recently 
pledged by Alpha Zeta chapter 
of Sigma Sigma Sigma in 
formal pledging ceremonies. 



Pi Kapp 
Names 

Initiates 



Beta Omicron chapter of 
Pi Kappa Phi announces the 
initiation of four men. The new 
initiates are Rusty Baker, 
Doran Greene, Bill O'Neil and 
Scott Roach. 

Pi Kapp's football team 
has compiled a 2-1 record by 
defeating Theta Chi and 
Acacia. Pi Kappa Phi's sole 
loss has been to Sigma Tau 
Gamma. 



Acacia 

Holds 
Party 

Highlighting homecoming 
festivities for members of 
Acacia was a party following 
the Delta State game. 

Charles Dowty served as 
director for Acacia's 
homecoming display, which 
was placed in the center of the 
NSU campus. Foreman for 
the project was Roger Duvic. 

Plans are being made for 
Acacia's move to their new 
house during semester break. 
Ihe chapter will receive its 
national charter in the early 
part of next year. 

A wild mountain party was 
held by the Acacians on 
Thursday , Oct. 5. 




'PhiMu Gives 
Pledge Party 



Members of Kappa Iota 
chapter of Phi Mu held a 
surprise party for the fall 
pledges on Thursday, Sent 28 
at the Phi Mu House. At 
this time, the .pledges 
found a string with her name 
and followed the line until the 
name of her Big Sister was 
revealed. 



Along with the homecoming 
display located in front of St. 
Denis Cafeteria, the Phi 
Mus hosted parents and 
friends at a Homecoming Tea. 

Phi Mus serving on the court 
were Becky Feeney, Rita 
Kaye Harris and Dottye 
Ricks. 



Complete Educational Research ServjpOC 

American Copyrighting & Publishing Associ, 



Ma 



614 North Rampart St. 
New Orleans, Louisiana 70112 
504-522-5755 
Mail order or call. 



Contest Begins 
For Mustaches 



SIGMA KAPPA- Members of Sigma Kappa show 
their spirit at the Northeast pep rally. Following 
the rally, the Sigma K's received the spirit stick 
for the sorority with the most spirit. 



Dance Scheduled 
By Sigma Taus 



The Prudhomme Mustache 
Race is underway and, ac- 
cording to participants, off to 
a hairy start. 

Sponsored by the AMS 
representatives and under the 
direction of Roger Hammons, 
the contest will run until 
October 31 when the 
mustaches will be judged on 
Halloween night. 

The NSU cheerleaders will 
select three winners at a 



Halloween party at 8 p. m., in 
the dorm lobby. Categories in 
the competition are fullest, 
fanciest and mousiest. Live 
entertainment and refresh- 
ments will be offered. 

Prudhomme AMS 
representatives are Rock 
Baldwin, Bill Barnidge, 
Wynche Coleman, Terry 
Wells, Dan Block and Steve 
Moore. 



Sigma Tau Gamma Alumni 
Association will present a Bill 
Wray dance on Saturday, Oct. 
21 at the Shreveport 
Progressive Men's Club on 



Ife W, % «Jfi> 



J 



Jim ■ * w 

In. . 




Cross Lake following the NSU 
vs Tech football game. 

Price of admission will be $5 
per couple for advance tickets 
and $6 at the door. Tickets can 
be purchased from any Sigma 
Tau Gamma member or 
Stan's Record Shop. 



Musical Recitals 

The Department of Music has tentatively scheduled 
faculty and student recitals for the 1972-73 school year. 

Two faculty and one graduate recital will be heard in the 
fall, while five senior and two junior recitals are scheduled 
for the spring. 

Faculty recitals are scheduled for oboist Robert Krause on 
October 26, and baritone soloist Richard on December 11. 

Flute soloist Stan Savant, graduate student of Mrs! 
Richard Rose, will present his recital November 20. 




featured in 
«ual tour c 

5 the Cane I 
[famed Mel 
jill be amoi 
jiebellum 
red Octob 

'een 9:30 a 
f the first t 

6 historic s 
%i and cou 

[visited an 
>se hours ei 
Tie Melro: 
iere the well 
use boasts 
pter mural 
jupper flooi 
fding, will 
flic for vie 1 
the plantati 
p be seen, 
i first this 
in lovers 
itation pai 



The 1 
College 
t radition 



WHO 



mo m 



mm 



WHO 
Wfl 



SPIRIT STICK- Pi Kappa Phi displays the spirit stick won at the Delta 
State pep rally for the most spirit. 



New House Purchased 
By Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Tau Kappa Epsilon has 
purchased the house on Greek 
hill which was formerly oc- 
cupied by KA, following two 
weeks of negotiations between 
TKE and KA. 

Glen Everage, Teke 
president, expressed the 
house's need for repair. "The 



repair will take time, but 
when it is finished, the Tekes 
will have a house to be proud 
of." Of primary interest is a 
paint job for the outside and 
furniture for the inside. 

The purchase was 
negotiated by Jack Beasley 
and Mike Wright, according to 



Everage. "Now it's every 
member's job to make the 
house what it should be," 
Everage said. 

The Teke house will be used 
for meetings, social events 
and recreation for members of 
the fraternity. Tekes are 
using the house for meetings 
at the present time. 



\ NICHOLS 4 

J DEPARTMENT STORE, INC. ▼ 

p a n t o r a in a special 




we've got 

PLENTY OF PANTS 

wide-legged, cuffed, hi-rise. low-rise! 



What's your fashion 
pleasure? We've got 
the pants looks you 
want at the prices 
you like! In fall colors 
and easy-cares. 





When this 25-year-old researcher 
wanted to investigate a possible cancer treatment 

we gave him the go-ahead. 



We also gave 

At Kodak, it's not unusual for a 25-year-old like Jim 
Carroll to win the title of senior research physicist. Like any 
company involved in a lot of basic research. Kodak has felt 
the pressure of modern technology and the need for young, 
fresh thinking. So we hire the best talent we possibly can, 
and then give them as much responsibility as they can han- 
dle. Whatever their age. 

We have departments and divisions, like any company. 
What we don't have are preconceived ideas about how an 
expert scientist's time should be spent. So when we received 
a request from the medical community for assistance in ex- 
perimenting with lasers as a possible cancer treatment, we 
turned to 25-year-old Jim Carroll, who is deep in laser tech- 



right to fail. 

nology, and gave him the go-ahead. He built two half-billion 
watt laser systems, one of which Kodak has donated to the 
National Institute of Health. 

The lasers proved unsuccessful in treating cancer, but 
we'd make the same decision all over again. We entered laser 
technology because we have a stake in business. We let a 
young researcher help the medical community look for a 
means of cancer treatment because we have a stake in the 
future of mankind. 

To put it another way, we're in business to make a 
profit. But in furthering our own needs, we have often fur- 
thered society's. After all, our business depends on our soci- 
ety. So we care what happens to it. 




Kodak 

More than a business. 



KEYSI 



J 



h Ser«> 



Plantations Highlight 
ocal Historic Tour 



Tuesday, October 10, 1972 THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



{featured in the eighteenth 
jial tour of Natchitoches 




«the Cane River Country is 
jfamed Melrose Plantation. 
Mil be among several other 
jebellum homes to be 
led October 14 and 15 
reen 9:30 a. m. and 5 p. m. 
the first time, the homes 
historic sites on both the 
o and country tours may 
[visited anytime between 
(se hours either day. 
me Melrose Plantation, 
[ere the well-known African 
■use boasts of Clementine 
liter murals hanging from 
upper floor of this famous 
Ming, will be open to the 
Mic for viewing, 
me plantation gardens can 
p be seen. 

[ first this year for plan- 
fen lovers is the Melrose 
ptation party. This will be 



By Linda Easley 
held at Melrose from 2 pjn. 
until midnight, Friday, Oct. 
13. A dance will be held in the 
pavillion on the lawn between 
the main house and the 
African House. Contry music 
and dancing can be enjoyed by 
those attending. 

Also on the tour of homes 
Saturday and Sunday will be 
the Levy Home on Jefferson 
Street. This home was built by 
Trizzini and Soldini in the 
1830's. The home of the Levy 
family for many years, Mr. 
and Mrs. Raoul Levy reside 
there now. Many unusual 
pieces of silver and china, 
furniture and artifacts will 
interest visitors. 

Another Jefferson Street 
heme on tour is the Tante 
Huppe Home. It has been 
completely restored and now 
is the residence of Mr. and 



ON 



QUIZ OF THE WEEK 

WHO HAS THE LEVI'S WORK SHIRT 
IN HUCKELBERRY RED? 
mO HAS THE GREATEST SELECTION 

OF SKINNY KNITS? 

WHERE CAN YOU SEE THE COOLEST 
CORDUROY BAGGIES? 

WHO KNOWS WHAT A KNIT JEAN 
WILL DO FOR YOUR "BOD"? 

FOR THE ANSWER SEE 



)R GUYS AND GALS 



tONT STREET NATCHITOCHES 




B.A.C. 
M.C. 





Decked with super floppy bottoms. 
This jean is (or the chick who's versatile 
e nougb to get into varied styles for her 
varied moods. This pant has only two 
pockets, and they're in the front. Two 
pockets because she travels light . . . 
for heavy action. 



N 



r DEBLIEIT 




I Under ^ 



AND THATS FOR 




"HIS" wedding band simple and 
masculine— yet a perfect match to "HERS" 

ARTER'S jewelry 

6 KEYSER AVENUE Phone 352-8940 




********** 



*************** 



Mrs. Robert DeBlieux and 
their two daughters. All the 
furniture is from the original 
house or from other Nat- 
chitoches homes. Family 
portraits, rare books, and 
antiques can be viewed there. 

Other homes on the tour are 
Oakland, the Cherokee 
Planation, Wells Home and 

Cherokee Plantation, an W? 1 ^ .STRUCTURE--Melrose Plantation's African House will be 
1839 home, is now completely J"? 1 one ot the points of interest on the historical tour of Natchitoches 
restored and refurnished. weekend. 
This is the first time it has 
been open in many years. 

Across Cane River on 
Williams Ave. - is the Wells 
Home, the oldest building on 
the tour. Its cypress posts and 
mud walls mixed with deer 
hair and Spanish moss are 
exposed to the watchful eye. 
All furniture is 18th century 
and has historical 
significance. 

Farther down Cane, at 
Cloutierville, Kate Chopin's 
home, Bayou Folk Museum, 
can be toured. 



Classified Ads 



FOR SALE: Two-tone cabinet FOR SALE: 10 Speed 

stereo with AM and FM radio. Derailleur bike. Excellent 

$ 75. Call on-campus 357-6466 condition. $45. 357-6830. 
before 5 pin. 



The tour is sponsored by the 
Association of Natchitoches 
Women for the Preservation 
of Historic Natchitoches. The 
Lemee House on Jefferson 
Street, also built by Trizzina 
and Soldini in the 1830's, is the 
headquarters for the tour. 
Visitors will be registered 
here and served coffee by the 
Ladies in Calico and the Calico 
Belles. 

Admission for the tours is 
$5. For one tour, either town or 
or country, the price is $3. 



FOR SALE: '71 Pinto. Take 
up notes. Call 357-5657. 

FOR SALE: '71 Fiat 850 
Sports Coupe. $1550. Call 357- 
8663 or see at Apt. T, Vet's 
Town. 

FOR SALE: 1967 Karman 
Ghia convertible in good 
shape, Recently painted and 
tuned up . $850, Call 357-5901 or 
352-5745. 

FOR SALE: 63 Chevy with 
power and air. $200. Call 352- 
4647. 

FOR SALE: 64 Plymouth 
with V-8, power air excellent 
condition. Cheap. Call 357- 
6711. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS: 

Campus Firesides, sponsored 
by the Bahai Club, are held the 



FOR SALE: Royal 
"Safari" typewriter. Deluxe 
case and full keyboard. This 
FOR SALE: Browning .22 is a fine machine. Retails for 
automatic, Remington 12 $140. Will sell for $75 or 
gauge pump shotgun and best offer. Must sell. 357-5397. 



ammo. Both only 2 months 
old. Call 357-5296. 

FOR SALE: Browning light 
double-barreled shotgun. 12 
gauge. $200. Call 357-5397. 

FOR SALE: Acoustic guitar 
and case. Thin— necked. 
Great to play and beautiful to 
look at. Truly a musicians 
dream. Retails at $230 but will 
sell for $150 or best offer. 357- 
5397. 



Students are given special second and fourth Tuesday's 
rate of $3 for both tours, of every month at 7:30 in 
Guides will be furnished at the Room 315 of the Student 
charge of 25 cents per person. • Union. 



Book Browsing 



O Jerusalem! By Larry Palestine the sound leadership 
Collins and Dominique that they so desperately 
Lapierre. Simon and Schuster, needed, is another of the 
New York, i?72. $10. political leaders who figure 

prominently in the historical 
Focusing on the Arab- account. 
Israeli struggle of 1948, O At the center of the con- 
Jerusalem} looms as one of troversy rests the divided city 
the years' best -selling works of Jerusalem. Through the 
of non-fiction and one of the tragic existences of the city's 
most readable books of inhabitants, through the 
historical factor in recent bombings of the hotels and the 
years. transit systems, and through 

O Jerusalem!, written by the sniper fire directed toward 
the same author-duo, that the innocent citizens, O 
created the popular Is Paris Jerusalem ! succeeds in 
Burning? explores in delivering a powerful and 
panoramic detail the United timely statement on the 
Nation's partition vote that political nature of the Middle 
granted the Jewish minority East, 
the right to form a sovereign 



FOR SALE: 
Albums. Great shape 
Popular sounds. About 50 to 
choose from. Hurry. First 
come, first served. 357-5397. 

FOR SALE: Tickets to Bill 
Wray Dance at Progressive 
Men's Club in Shreveport. To 
be held after the NSU-Tech 
game. Tickets may be pur- 
chased from any Sigma Tau 
Gamma member. $5 per 
couple. Call 352-9460. 

FOR RENT: Sites in High 
Point Mobile Home Park. 
Large beautiful lot, paved 
street, well shaded , quiet, and 
adjoins NSU. Reasonable 
rent. Call 357-8496 or 352-4951. 



FOR SALE: Portable 
television set and stand. 
Black and white Zenith. $75. 
Call 357-5611 before 5 p. m. and 
352-3204 after 5. 

FOR SALE:Fender Bassman 
and two 12^ and two 15" 
speakers. $300. Also Fender 
Mustang Bass, $165. Also 
Shure microphone, $35 or best 
offer. Call Dodd at 352-9407. 

FOR SALE: 1965 MGB 
Roadster. Electric overdrive. 
Record Rare condition. Call 357-4312. 



WANTED: Any hit record 
from the 1950 era. Contact the 
SBA office at 357-5296. 
Records will be returned to 
the owner after use. 

HELP WANTED: Female 
cashiers at Kentucky Fried 
Chicken. Call 352-4616. 
HELP WANTED: Part-time 
employee in each respective 
dormitory for Kentucky 
Fried Chicken. Call 352-5557 or 
352-4616. 

SERVICES: I do typing. 75 
cents per page. Call 357-6466 
before 5 p. m. 

services: Typing done at 
70 cents per page. 352-8011 any 
time. 



Young Couple Enjoy 
Football Involvement 

Married life and the college two years at Byrd High in 
routine sometimes face each Shreveport. The two met at a 



state and the ensuing terrorist 
activity in the Middle East 
nation. 

Given partly in w paiatiu n 

for the more than six million 
Jews slaughtered in Hitler's 
Nazi Germany, the UN par- 
tition created a turbulent 
atmosphere that ultimately 
led to violence and bloodshed. 

The two authors, through 
intensive investigation and 
research, probe the un- 
derlying reasons behind the 
warfare* 

The headstrong Zionist who 
journeys to the United States 
to plead her cause for the 
besieged country is revealed 



Dorms 
Plan 

Ride 



other in a head-to-head con- 
flict. But Mike and Noel 
Ratcliff, a young married 
couple here at NSU, find that 
beginning their married life 
involves more than the usual 
adjustments. This fall their 
involvement centers around 
an entire football team. 

Mike, an offensive tackle for 
the Northwestern Demons, 
and Noel, the head 
cheerleader of the cheering 
squad, have been married for 
almost 10 months. Their in- 
dividual activity with the 



Captain Shreve-Byrd 
basketball game where Noel 
was cheering and Mike was in 
the stands. 

The young couple, now 
settled in their comfortable 
five-room apartment at 
Vetstown, are in similar 
academic fields of endeavor. 
Mike is a junior business 
major; Noel is a sophomore 
business education major. The 
two have not formulated any 
definite plans for the time 
after graduation. 

Noel : "I guess well live in 



present football campaign has 

led to a hectic schedule of Shreveport*" 

classes, practices, and games. Mike: "Shreveport-why 

The 6'1", 235-lb. tackle would we want to live in 

played his prep ball at Captain Shreveport ? ' ' 

Shreve for three years. Noel Noel: "I guess we'll live 



to be the present prime Rapides Hall, 

minister of Isi aei, uoida Meir. Plans call for refreshments 

David Ben-Gurion, giving at the conclusion of the bike 

the Jewish settlers in ride.. 



Acknowledging the 
developing bicycle craze at 
Northwestern, the Varnado 
and Rapides Dorm Councils 
will sponsor a campus bike 

ride on Sunday, Oct. 15, from 2- , £££ ~Y"<*eerterier for' soinewhere" ete 
5 p.m. 

The route for the planned 
bike ride will be along 
Chaplin's Lake and on the new 
by-pass. Participants in the 
bike ride will meet in front of 



The Magic of 

THOUGHTFULNESS 

Really Means 



* Greeting Cards 

* Books 

* Party Goods 

* Candles 

* Posters 

* GIFTS 

* GIFTS 

* GIFTS 



Terr i 's 

I 608 FRONT STREET 
NATCHITOCHES 




COLLEGE CLEANERS 
AND LAUNDRY 



ATTENTION 
STUDENTS 



PRESENT I.D. CARDS 
RECEIVE SPECIAL DISCOUNT 
PRICES ON ALL DRY CLEANING 
;,, AND LAUNDRY f „r 

ONE DAY SERVICE | 



FREE: PICK-UP AND DELIVERY 

123 Jefferson St. Ph. 352-2222 



*Hot Sauce Questions * 

Can students swim in the Natatorium 
any time they wish if a lifeguard is on 
duty? 

No. Dr. Hillard of the Health Recreation and PE depart- 
ment said that the free swimming hours in the natatorium 
are from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Mondays through Fridays and 
from two to 5 p.m. on Saturday. Hillard said that classes are 
held in the Natatf rium and if everyone who wanted to swim 
came in during the classes it would cause some confusion. 

Is there any truth to the rumor that it 
will take only 112 hours to receive a B. A. 
degree? 

The academic deans ana Dr. Richard Galloway are 
working together to reduce the number of hours for certain 
curriculums but Dr. Galloway said that to his knowledge 
there are none which now require only 112 hours. He said that 
reduction in hours will probably take place next year. 

Can you give me the ratings for the 
remainder of the Student Union movies 
this semester? 

I'll do better than that. I'll give you the names of the 
movies and the ratings. "Red Sky at Morning", a PG-rated 
film will be shown October 17 and 18. "Blue Water, White 
Death", a G-rated movie will be shown November 8 and 9 and 
"Tell Them Willie Boy is Here", a PG-rated film, will be 
screened December 7 and 8. 

Where is our recreation complex being 
built? 

A reliable source told Hot Sauce that the complex will be 
built near the new highway at the end of Chaplin's Lake. Stay 
tuned to the Current Sauce for further developments on the 
structure. 

Nixon Given Support 

After the canvassing of the 
NSU campus, Ronald Grappe, 
head of Young Voters for the 
President, released the 
results. In the final tabulation 
Nixon led with 1,004, 
McGovern followed with 131, 
and there were 110 undecided. 

Young Voters canvassed the 



whole campus (with the ex- 
ception of Louisiana Hall and 
part of Caddo) on a person-to- 
person basis. 

There will be a meeting 
tonight of Young Voters for 
the President in Room 269 of 
the Student Union at 6:30 p.m. 



•••••• 



S INFORMATION 352-5109 

UBBBSP 




WED. - TUE. 
"LEGEND OF BOGGY CREEK 



it 



OPEN 
7:00 P. M. 



SHOWTIME ■ 
7:30 P.M. ■ 



N. S. U. WEEK— - 

TUE. WED. THUR. 



Richard Benjamin 
Jack Klugman 

GOODBYE 
COLUMBUS 

Color 
— PLUS — 

Michael Caine 
Millicent Martin 

ALPHIE 

Color 



Buck Night 

Michael Caine 
MilKcent Martin 

ALPHIE 

Color 
— PLUS — 

Alan ArVin 
Martin Balsam 

CATCH 22 

Color 



B'j'.k Ninht 
A!, m Arkin 
Martin Balsam 

CATCH 22 

Color 

— PLUS — 

Kirk Douglas 
Johnny Cash 

A GUNFIGHT 

Color 



FRI. 

Kirk Douglas 
Johnrv Cash 

A G'l^FIGHT 

Color 
— PLUS — 

Lee Marvin 
Clint Eastwood 

paint'"your 

WAGON 



SAT. 



Lee Marvin 
Clint Eastwood 

PAINT YOUR 
WAGON 

Color 
— PLUS — 
Ernest Borgn!ne 
Olivia DeHavilland 
in 
THE 
ADVENTURERS 

Color 



SUN. MON. TUE. 



GENE HACKMAN 

Academy Award Winner 

BEST ACTOR tor 

"The French Connection:' 



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CONNECTION 



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IN THE GREAT TRADITION 
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HARDWARE, GUNS, OUTBOARD 

MOTORS, APPLIANCES, PAINT 
OVER 50,000 ITEMS 

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352-2439 



Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 10, 1972 



Head Defines 
Union Series 



Hie Executive Council of 
the Student Union Governing 
Board has named 23 persons 
to serve on the entertainment 
committee for the 1972 fall 
semester. 

Persons chosen for the 
committee are Robert Mc- 
Carty, Doug Nichols, Chris 
Frazier, Bonnie LaRoux, 
Debbie Thomas, Pam Lee, 
Eddie McFearin, Patty 
Vidrine, Tommie Lu Smith, 
Curtis Gentz, Lula Cherry and 
Lisa Lam bard. 

Others chosen are John 
Richardson, Rodney Chan- 
dler, Kathey Crowley, Penny 
Frantom, Peggy Vidrine, 
Carmen Fulton, Michael 
Alexander, Martha Gates, 
Floyd Copell, Vic Ortiz and 
Brad Cleveland. 

The committee meets each 
Wednesday at 5 : 30 p.m . , in the 
Student Union. These 
meetings are open to the 
entire student body. 

Eddie Hebert, vice 
president of entertainment, 
said that any student should 
feel free to talk to any of these 



committee members about 
the entertainment series. 

"We urge people to come by 
and share opinions due to the 
fact that the entertainment is 
for the students," Herbert 
stated. 

He also expressed concern 
for students to go by and see 
what work goes into getting a 
group at NSU. Conflicts such 
as cost, the group's 
availability at the time 
wanted, the group's punc- 
tuality, and the ability of the 
group to work with other 
persons has a lot of bearing on 
the groups NSU gets. 

Hebert commented that 
anyone wishing to see him 
may go to the Union Board 
'Committee Office, Room 236, 
in the Student Union. His work 
schedule is on the door of the 
office. If he is not there, he 
wishes that any student who 
goes by would leave a 
message. 

At present, tentative plans 
are being made for the 
Christmas Lights because of 
the Temptations' cancellation. 




EDUCATION WEEK-Working on plans for National Education Week, 
October 22-28, are from left, Jo Pease, Steve McGee, Dr. Thomas P, 
Southerland, Deborah Brodnax, and Ed Dranquet. 



Schools 
National 

National Education Week 
will be observed October 22-28 
at Northwestern to promote 
public education in the 
community. 



To Recognize 
Education Week 



Journalists Set Press Night 



Northwestern 's fourth 
annual Meet the Press dinner 
will be conducted Tuesday, 
Oct. 24, with more than 100 
journalist, advertising and 
public relations represen- 
tatives and student writers 
scheduled to attend. 

Sponsored by the Depart- 
ment of Speech and Jour- 
nalism in cooperation with 
the university's yearbook and 



weekly student newspaper, 
the meeting is scheduled for 
5:30 pjn., in the Student 
Union. 

Program director Ezra 
Adams , associate professor 
of journalism, said the dinner 
is held annually to give North- 
western journalism students 
an opportunity to meet with 
area newsmen and discuss 
careers in journalism and 
related fields. 



Field Work Available 
On Sociology Program 



By Brett Baird 



Learning operations in 
mental hospitals, com- 
municating with delinquents 
in correctional institutes, and 
organizing tenants in low rent 
housing projects are ex- 
periences available for NSU 
seniors in a unique program in 
the Department of Sociology 
and Social Work. 

Students who have taken 
requisite preparatory courses 
in social work and who have 
senior standing can sign up, 
with the consent of the social 
work coordinator, Malcolm 
Braudaway for Social Work 
419 field instruction in social 
work. 

Ed Aime, another social 
work major, lived on the 
campus of Louisiana 
Training Institute (LIT) in 
Baton Rouge, a school for 
delinquent boys and girls. He 
shared the experiences of 
juveniles committed for ar- 
med robbery, burglary, drug 
usage and other offenses. 
Aime organized encounter 
groups and met with in- 
dividual youngsters to discuss 
their backgrounds^ 
frustrations, and the reasons 
for their admittance. 

Braudaway reported that 
the LTI personnel were 
pleased enough with Aime's 
work to ask him to consider a 
career in corrections. 

Gilda Woods earned nine 
hours credit last summer 
while working with clients of 
the Ruston Mental Health 
Center. Her experiences 



ranged from facilitating 
group activities of several 
emotionally disturbed 
children to counseling a 
quadraplegic whose neck had 
been broken in a diving ac- 
cident. 

The local Department of 
Public Welfare, the Nat- 
chitoches Juvenile and 
Probation Parole Office and 
the Louisiana Training In- 
stitute for girls at Pineville 
are among the agencies 
students are working with this 
semester. 

DeMelvin Johnson has an 
assignment to organize tenant 
councils in the local housing 
authority. Johnson meets 
with tenants to discuss ef- 
fective avenues of com- 
munication with the authority 
on such varied matters as day 
care programs for working 
mothers, security patrols and 
even how to get the grass to 
gqsw in yards of the residents. 

Johnson sees his role as that 
of an individual helping to 
obtain needed services and to 
clear up misunderstandings 
about Housing Authority 
policies for tenants. 



Attending from N or _ 
thwestern will De aa- 
ministrators, faculty mem- 
bers, journalism majors and 
student staff members of the 
school yearbook, the Pot- 
pourri , and weekly 
newspaper, the Current 
Sauce. 

Featured speaker for the 
dinner will be Robert McCord 
of the Arkansas Democrat in 
Little Rock. McCord is a 
national director of Sigma 
Delta Chi Professional 
Journalistic Society. He has 
spoken on Sigma Delta Chi at 
numerous meetings and 
seminars. NSU has a student 
associate chapter of the 
fraternity. 

Reporters, editors, 
publishers, owners and other 
news personnel on newspaper, 
television stations and radio 
stations throughout Louisiana 
have been invited to par- 
ticipate in the program. 



This observance will consist 
of an open house in public 
schools throughout the United 
States. 

Dr. Thomas Paul 
Southerland, dean of the 
College of Education and 
president of the Natchitoches 
Parish Chamber of Com- 
merce, said, "We hope that on 
this day there will be an oc- 
casion for parents to attend 
classes as their children do in 
an effort to demonstrate how 
education actually works." 

During National Education 
Week the parents of school 
children will visit the schools 
and actually see education in 
progress. Most parents are 
unfamiliar with what is being 
done to improve education 
today. 

Education is big business in 
Natchitoches Parish and the 
biggest is Northwestern. 

The Natchitoches Parish 
Chamber of Commerce is 
working with Northwestern 
students for the observance 
of this special week in 
education. 

Earlier this month, Dr. 
Southerland and Ed Dranquet, 
vice president of the Chamber 
of Commerce and a member 
of the Chamber's Student- 
Community Relations 



WE'RE NOW 

Ope 

36 HEAVY DUTY WASHERS 
2 EXTRA HEAVY DUTY WASHERS 
18 DRYERS 

ATTEHDAHT DH DUTY! 

WATCH FOR GRAND 
r a OPENING SOON 




UNIVERSITY SHOPPING CENTER 
132 CASPARI STREET 



Hot Seat 

Students are invited 
to attend the "Nat- 
chitoches Hot Seat" 
tonight at 8**p. m. in 
the lobby of Nat- 
chitoches Hall. 

A take-off on the 
Johnny Carson Show, 
the presentation will 
feature a panel to 
question such campus 
personalities as Dr. 
Arnold Kilpatrick, 
Loneta Graves, 
Frederick Bosarge, 
Lucille Hendricks, 
and 2 captains of the 
football team. 



Anyone interested in 
working with the decorations 
committee of the Union Board 
is urged to attend their 
meetings held each Tuesday 

in the Union Board Committee 
Office. 



Stan's welcomes all students to visit our 
five retail stores while in Shreveport for 

the 1972 Louisiana State Fair. 



STAN'S 



1825 Airline 
Bossier City, La. 



2610 Sunset Plaza 
Shreveport, La. 



1253 Shreve City 
Shreveport, La. 



5817 Youree Drive 
Shreveport, La. 



728 Texas Street 
Shreveport, La. 



5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 



BankAmericard 



FREE 
PARKING 
WHILE YOU 
SHOP 



BankAmericard and Master Charge Welcome 





The Souths 
Most Complete 
One-Stop 
Record Shop 

and 
Tape Center 



Committee, met with Jo 
Pease, president of the 
Student Governing Board; 
Steve McGee, vice president 
of SB A; and Deborah 
Brodnax, Student Louisiana 
Teachers Association 
president, to discuss plans for 
National Education Week. 

The Chamber of Commerce 
and the Natchitoches Parish 
Public Library will honor all 
public educators within 
Natchitoches Parish at a 
reception to be held during the 
week of this observance. 

This reception will include 
all primary, elementary, 
secondary, and higher 
education teachers of the 
public schools. 

Programs involving the 
parents of school children are 
being planned by the par- 
ticipating schools. 



"Red Sky at Morning" 
will be shown October 17 
and 18 in the Arts and 
Science Auditorium. It 
will star Richard Thomas 
and Desi Arnez, Jr. The 
movie will begin at 8 p.m. 
Students will be admitted 
with ID's. 




Brentwood 

tm0 SPORTSWEAR 

tops the layerec 
look for fall! 

Lounging around ... or living 
up ... the great U- neck swea 
by Brentwood tops it all. 
Machine washable in all fall 
newest shades. 



Located next to 
Broadmoor Shopping Cec 



CapuanIi 



Use Your Student Charg 



NOW OPEN 

''SERVING THE BEST HOT DOGS 
THIS SIDE OF CONEY ISLAND" 



THE 



CHILI 





WHY IS OUR 
CHILI DOG 
BETTER? 

It's the sauce! 
Different from any 
you've ever tasted 
because it's HOT greasy! The flavor, too, is out of this 
. . . made our own special way to perfectly complement the 
succulent taste of the finest grade A franks and 

"toasted- just-right" buns! 

ALSO OFFERING NORTHWESTERN 
UNIVERSITY CHECK CASHING 
SERVICE-AVAILABLE TO STUDENTS 
ONLY 

605 BOSSIER STREET 

UNIVERSITY 
MART 



The 
Louisi 
the c( 
Saturd 
attraci 
Fair ir 
the ri\ 
Com 
studei 
Louisi; 
game 
interes 
bodies 
game, 
studen 
with v 
and dis 
morah 
The 
Coach 
.now st 
are ari 
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Bulldo 
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^Maxie 
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supren 
rivals. 
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Stands 
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since 15 
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but th 
from 1J 




Natchitoches, Louisiana Tuesday, October 17, 1972 



Special Edition 

This issue is limited to 
activities for Tech 
Weekend. A regular 
edition was not planned 
due to mid-term exams. 




By Ronald Sanchez 

The Northwestern Demons and the 
Louisiana Tech Bulldogs collide on 
the college football gridiron this 
Saturday night as one of the major 
attractions of the Louisiana State 
Fair inShreveport. Kick-off time for 
the rivalry -renewal is 7:30 p.m. 

Coming as a climax to the frenzied 
student activity on both north 
Louisiana campuses, the football 
game each year generates more 
interest with the respective student 
bodies. The days preceding the 
game, known by Northwestern 
students as "Tech Week", are filled 
with various contests, pep rallies 
and displays to further bolster team 
morale. 

The Purple-and White Demons of 
Coach George Doherty, their record 
now standing at (5-1) for the year, 
tare anxious to avenge last year's 
drubbing at the hands of the 
[Bulldogs. Nationally ranked and 
undefeated in the season, Louisiana 
Oi , l*P' ecn ' under the leadership of Coach 
TMaxie Lambright, will be equally 
anxious to continue their football 
supremacy over their down-state 
rivals. Louisiana Tech defeated 
Northwestern 33-21 in a free-scoring 
_ game last year. 

Continuing the tradition-laden 
classic begun in 1907, this Saturday's 
game marks the 58th meeting of the 
|wo football teams. Northwestern 
stands now at the bottom of the 
ledger, winning only 16 contests, 
Miile losing 37. Four outings ended 
in deadlocks. In recent years, 
however, Northwestern has fared 
considerably better, having won 
|«ix out of the last fourteen games, 
since 1958. 

Statistically, the Bulldogs have in 
taost respects dominated the series. 
Tech held the longest winning streak 
of nine games, from 1945-52. In the 58 
years. Northwestern has managed 
«ut three consecutive victories, 
from 1938-40. Northwestern suffered 



my 
ted 



the 



I 



its worst defeat at the hands of Tech 
in 1911 by a score of 39-0. The 1932 
Demon team blitzed the Tech 
Bulldogs 33-0 in 1932 to humiliate the 
Ruston-based team. 

With the ever-present cries of 
"Wreck Tech", Northwestern 
students traverce the 76-mile ex- 
panse to Shreveport to participate in 
what has become the most spirited 
event of the year. The students, 
always confident of victory on the 
football field, fill every minute of the 
hectic "Tech Weekend" with par- 
ties, bonfires, and lively pep rallies. 
Even the most serious student can 
get caught up in the hysteria of the 
weekend. 

The word excess is obliterated 
from the mind of the Northwestern 
student as he becomes one of the 
milling throng of spectators and 
participants on Texas and Milam 
streets in downtown Shreveport. For 
that one brief, unforgettable 
weekend, the oblong pigskin and the 
100-yard field become the focal point 
of attention, as a carnival at- 
mosphere overides the whole scene. 

The traditional activities leading 
up to the climactic head-on clash 
promise again this year to add the 
necessary flavor to "Tech 
Weekend." A reception honoring the 
State Fair Courts and student body 
officers of both schools will be held 
Saturday morning at Shreveport's 
Civic Center. Addresses will be 
given by Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
president of NSU, and by Nor- 
thwestern SBA president Roddy 
Dye. Other visiting dignitaries will 
also participate in the luncheon 
program. 

Already various contests on the 
Northwestern campus have taken 
place and more are on tap for the 
next few days before the game. 
Fraternities, sororities, 
organizations and clubs have cen- 
tered their sign-making talents to 
come up with the most original and 



Braces For NSU Influx 



inventive creations. A football game 
between the student body officers of 
the competing schools is scheduled 
for tomorrow afternoon to further 
bring the intense competitive spirit 
to a peak. 

Another traditional aspect of 
"Tech Week" is the mock trial and 
execution of the Tech Bulldog. Each 
year this unfortunate cur is captured 
and tried for heinous crimes and 
misdemeanors. Perennially found 
guilty, the Tech Bulldog is hanged 
and finally burned in effigy at 
Thursday night's pep rally. 

To the winner of Saturday's battle 
goes the prized Tech-Northwestern 



flag, nicknamed "The Rag". The 
tradition of presenting the winning 
school with this symbolic emblem of 
football superiority began in 1949 and 
since then four different pennants 
have served that purpose. 

Though the occasion could not be 
compared to the pomp and glory of 
the Army-Navy game, the UCLA- 
Southern Cal meeting, or other such 
traditional collegiate classics, the 
Tech-Northwestern game does 
generate unparellelled excitement 
among Northwestern student and 
alumni as well. The football pen- 
dulum of the season rests on the 
outcome of the long-anticipated 



game. And while Northwestern 
students and alumuni sometimes 
shake their heads at the victories 
amassed by the Bulldogs, loyal 
Demon followers always expect to 
come away from the State Fair 
Grounds with a satisfying victory. 

But no matter which team 
emerges as the eventual victor, no 
matter which spirited student bodv 
carries home "The Rag" in 
jubilation, and no matter which 
university administrators and 
student body officers eat the 
specially-prepared "crow" next 
Monday, Tech Weekend has again 
brought an unusual liveliness to NSU 




STATE FAIR COURT 

Northwestern's queen and members of the court (queen), Angela Jones, Kathleen Van Asselberg, 

will be presented during pre-game ceremonies at Susie Hines and Margaret Zulick. Nominations for 

the NSU-Tech game. From left to right are Lissa the honor were made by each of the dormitories 

McCaleb, Joanne Sullivan, Mary Catherine on the campus and by other university 

Bounds, Kathleen Hughes, Brenda Fitzgerald organizations, both on and off campus. 





Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE. Tuesday, October 17, 1972 



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DeBlieux & McCain 
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Front & Trudeau Streets Phone 352-2439 




SBA Minutes 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 pjn.,on October 
9,1972. Ehrhardt and Strother 
were absent. Fiallos, 

Sullivan, and Torbett were 

late. 

Under reports, the Elections 
Board asked for Senate ap- 
proval of those elected to the 
Senate in the run-offs on 
Wednesday, October 4, 1972. 
Elected were: 

Eddie Hebert-senior class 
Tommy Damico -junior class 

Robbie Fowlkes -sophomore 
class 

Tenney Branch-freshman 
class 



Henderson moved to ap- 
prove the elections. Seconded 
by Grappe. Motion carried 
unanimously. Dr. Galloway 
administered the oath of of- 
fice. 



Batiste gave $5,607 as the 
amount in the SBA budget as 
of October 9, 1972. 

The Food Services Com- 
mittee will post changes in 
dining hall routine on the 
bulletin board outside the SBA 
office. 

Smith reported that most of 
those polled were in favor of a 
black studies course being 
offered on campus. 

The Traffic Committee is 
seriously considering closing 
all exits and entrances except 
one to facilitate security 
measures. Ideas on what hour 
to close the entrances would, 
be appreciated, as would 
suggestions for a name for the 
new road running next to the 
Education Building. Traffic 
Committpp meetings are at 
3:30 p. m. on Thursdays. 

Under new business, 
Harrington moved to apiioint 
the two new freshman 
senators, Branch and Tor jett, 
to head a permanent com- 
mittee to produce SBA 



thafs 



orientation films. Motion 
seconded by Fiallos. 
Motion carried, 16 for, one 
abstention. 

Dye asked for nominations 
to fill the senator-at-large 
position left vacant by 
Arieux's resignation. 

Torbett moved to appoint 
Fowlkes and Martin to the 
Organization Board to help 
produce a recruiting packet. 
Seconded by Henderson. 
Motion passed unanimously. 

Dye asked for volunteers for 
the Student Loan Committee. 
He also asked for con- 
sideration of Northwestern 's 
decision to join LSA. 

Fulgham moved to 
allocate $125 to the AWS to 
sponsor five officers' trip to 
the IAWS convention in 
Stillwater, Okla . during 
November 17 and 18, 1972. 
Seconded by Skinner. Motion 
passed unanimously on a roll 
call vote. 

Fulgham moved that the 
SBA form a constitutional 
revision committee to in- 
vestigate amending the 
constitution. Seconded by J. 
Damico. Dye suggested that 
the committee be composed of 
the Executive Council and 
Senate volunteers. Motion by 
J. Damico that a con- 
stitutional revisions com- 
mittee composed of the 
Executive Council and Senate 
volunteers be established. 



Seconded by Fowlkes. Motion 
passed unanimously. 

Dr. Galloway announced a 
Community Relations 
Committee meeting. 

Fowlkes moved to ad- 
journ. Seconded by Torbett. 
Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Karen Whatley 
Clerk of Senate 




Judge To Speak 

John S. Pickett, Sr., 
state Supreme Court 
Justice and a practicing 
lawyer in Sabine parish 
for 50 years, will deliver 
a talk Wednesday 
sponsored by the 
Political Science Club in 
Room 321 of the Union 
at 7:30 p. m. 

Judge Pickett, a 
resident of Many, 
served two terms as 
District Judge for 
Sabine and DeSoto 
parishes until his 
retirement in March. He 
was also a member of 
the State Court of Ap- 
peals. 

All interested persons 
are invited to attend. 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the student body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
holidays and test weeks 
by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 
..Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Niva Chavez 
Editor-in-Chief 

Dorothy Jarzabek 
Associate Editor 

Janet Vanhoof 
Campus Editor 

Ronald Sanchez 
Features Editor 

Mary C. Bounds 
Greek Editor 

Mark Ezarik 
Sports Editor 

Rickey McGee 
Hot Sauce Editor 

Hog jaw Clodney 
Art Editor 

John King 
Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 
Ad Manager 

Curtis Gentz 
Circulation Manager 

Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 
Photographers 

Franklin I. Presson 
Adviser 



Rich Maender thought safety belts 
were just for high speed driving. 



!"OR 

:assi 
apes 

TOR 

»lyrr 
iowe 
ondi 
&7-6i 

OR 

anas 
J pei 
jndil 
S46. 

OR 

1500 
illliv 
?56 c 
il a 

OR 

heve 
iily i 
!li d 

i7-62l 

OR 
RAE 

irogi 
[-1 

jnsi( 
ootht 
)uipr 
148. 



OR 

icycl 



ars 



mdit 

OR i 
hite 
xcel 
bll 31 



DONNA LAMBDIN 

STUDIO OF 
CLASSICAL BALLET 

Beginner, Intermediate 
& Advance Classes 

Warren Easton Hall 

Classes Begin Nov. 1, 1972 
Between 4-6 p.m. 




GOING TO DeBLIEUX & McCAIN HARDWARE 



What* your excuse? 

Advertising contributed (or the public good -^Jp 



says 



VALUES PLUS BRANDS YOU KNOW 




GO DEMONS 
KILL THE DOGS 

BEFORE YOU LEAVE FOR THE BIG 
WEEKEND BE SURE AND VISIT "THE 
SCENE", BEALLS OWN JR. SHOP WITH 
ALL THE LATEST IN JEANS, TOPS, 
SHIRTS, BODY SHIRTS AND ANYTHING 
ELSE YOU MIGHT NEED TO COMPLETE 
YOUR WARDROBE FOR THE GAME. 



HERBIE JEANE, SALESMAN AT BEALLS 
SAYS "GET EM DEMONS!!" AND FOR 
ALL YOUR CLOTHING NEEDS SHOP 
NATCHITOCHES' BRAND NAME 
DEPARTMENT STORE. 



WRECK 
TECH 



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ARROW 
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Tuesday, October 17. 1972. THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



ef 

abek 
itor 

f 

»r 

lez 
x>r 

nds 



Classified Ads 



;e 

iitor 

tiey 



iiager 

y 

anager 

inder 
•s 



^OR SALE: Arvin 
:assette player and 
apes. Call 4303. 

OR SALE: '64 
lymouth with V-8, 
lower, air excellent 
pndition. Cheap. Call 
57-6711. 

OR SALE: Portable 
anasonic 12 inch TV. 

percent new. Good 
Dndition. $50. Call 357- 
J46. 

OR SALE: 1968 GTO, 
1500. Contact Col. 
jllivan before 5 p.m. at 
?56 on campus or 357- 
>81 after 5 p. m. 

OR SALE: 1970 
hevelle, 307 c.i., green, 
[Uy 14,000 miles. Must 
'}] due to health. Call 
i7-6269 after 11 p.m. 

OR SALE OR 
RADE: One fiberglass 
irogue, and one 30 cal. 
1 carbine. Will 
onsider a trade for 
jother gun or stereo 
juipment. Call 352- 
48. 



esson 



belts 
ng. 



OR SALE: 10-speed 
cycle. Must sell, $45. 
ars model in great 
jndition. Call 357-5155. 

K>R SALE: Black and 
hite Philco TV, $50. 
xcellent condition, 
ill 352-9956. 

R SALE: Two-tone 
inet stereo with AM 
FM radio. $75. Call 
campus 357-6466 
ftfore 5 p.m. 

)R SALE: '71 Fiat 850 
torts Coupe: $1550. 
)11 357-8663 or see at 
|Apt. T, Vet's Town. 

R SALE: 1967 
rman Ghia con- 
tible in good shape, 
ently painted and 
dup. $850. Call 357- 
Dl or 352-5745. 



FOR SALE: 1961 2 door 
Plymouth with V-8, 
power, air, excellent 
condition. Cheap. Call 
357-6711. 

FOR SALE: 63 Lnevy 
with power and air. 
$200. Call 352-4647. 

FOR SALE: Browning 
.22 automatic, 
Remington 12 gauge 
pump shotgun and 
ammo. Both only 2 
months old. Call 357- 
8779. 

FOR SALE: Tickets to 
Bill Wray Dance at 
Progressive Men's Club 
in Shreveport. To be 
held after the NSU-Tech 
game. Tickets may be 
purchased from any 
Sigma Tau Gamma 
member. $5 per couple. 
Call 352-9460. 

FOR SALE: 1961 2 door 
Chevrolet Corvair, 
maroon, automatic 
transmission, $200. Call 
357-5611 before 5 p.m. 
and 352-3204 after 5. 

FOR SALE: Browning 
light double-barreled 
shotgun. 12 gauge. $200. 
Call 357-5397. 

FOR SALE: Acoustic 
guitar and case. Thin- 
necked. Great to play 
and beautiful to look at. 
Truly a musicians 
dream. Retails at $230 
but will sell for $150 or 
best offer. 357-5397. 

FOR SALE: Record 
albums. Great shape. 
Popular sounds. About 
50 to choose from. 
Hurry. First come, first 
served. 357-5397. 

FOR SALE: Portable 
television set and stand. 
Black and White Zenith. 
$75. Call 357-5611 before 
5p.m. and 352-3204 after 
5. 



FOR RENT: Sites in 
High Point Mobile 
Home Park. Large 
beautiful lot, paved 
street, well shaded, 
quiet, and adjoins NSU. 
Reasonable rent. Call 
357-8496 or 352-4951. 
FOR SALE: 10-speed 
Derailleur bike. Ex- 
cellent condition. $45. 

357-6830. 

FOR SALE: Royal 
"Safari" typewriter. 
Deluxe case and full 
keyboard. This is a fine 
machine. Retails for 
$140. Will sell for $75 or 
best offer. Must sell. 
357-5397. 

FOR SALE: Fender 
Bassman and two 12" 
and two 15" speakers. 
$300. Also Fender 
Mustang Bass, $165. 
Also Shure microphone, 
$35 or best offer. Call 
Dodd at 352-9407. 

FOR SALE: 1965 MGB 
Roadster. Electric 
overdrive. Rare 
condition. Call 357-4312. 
4312. 

SERVICES: Typing 
done at 70 cents per 
page. 352-8011 any time. 

HELP WANTED: 

Female cashiers at 
Kentucky Fried 
Chicken, call 352-4616. 

HELP WANTED: Part- 
time employee in each 
respective dormitory 
for Kentucky Fried 
Chicken. Call 352-5557 
or 352-4616. 

SU Dance 

The Student Union 
Governing Board will 
present the "Wreck Tech" 
dance Thursday in the 
Union Ballroom featuring 
"Jonah" from 842 p.m. 
Students will be admitted 
on I.D.'s and one guest will 
be permitted per I.D. at a 
cost of $2 each. 



SERVICES: I do 

typing. 75 cents per 
page. Call 357-6466 
before 5 p.m. 

ANNOUNCEMENTS: 
Campus Firesides, 
sponsored by the Bahai 
Club, are held the 
second and fourth 
Tuesday s of every 
month at 7:30 in Room 



315 of the Student Union, after use. 



WANTED: A good 
home for a seven-week- 
old kitten. Call 352-4693 
after 5 p.m. 

WANTED: Any hit 
record from the 1950 
era Contact the SBA 
office at 357-5296. 
Records will be 
returned to the owner 



The Open Ear 

Sabine Lobby Monday-Friday 

Wednesday, Oct. 18 
Thursday. Oct. 19 
Friday, Oct. 20 
Tuesday, Oct. 24 
Monday, Oct 23 



Pastoral Counseling Service 
l:30-4:30p.m., 

Rev. Tom Jones 
Fr. Jim Fahev 



Phone 6667 

Church of Christ 
Catholic 



Rev. Pete Apple 
Pastor Dan Benuska 
Rev. Jack Green 



Presbyterian 

Lutheran 
Baptist 



Reminders 



SU MOVIE 

"Red Sky at Morning" will 
be shown tonight and 
tomorrow in the Arts and 
Science Auditorium. It will 
star Richard Thomas and Desi 
Arnez, Jr. The movie will 
begin at 8 p.m. Students will 
be admitted with I.D.'s. 

Parking Stickers 

Campus Security officials 
announced that old parking 
stickers must be removed 
from cars which display two 
or more permits. Numerous 
permits displays hamper 
officials checking lots, 
especially during bad 
weather. Campus Security 
officials have equipment that 
will remove stickers easily for 
students who come by their 
office. 

United Society 
The Social Committee of the 
United Society has announced 



plans for an upcoming 
Halloween party, ho-bo style. 

Other plans for this 
semester are to hold formal 
dances, picnics, wiener roast 
and intramural Softball 
games. Also plans are being 
made to participate in Black 
Heritage Week which is in 
November. 

Meetings will be held every 
Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. on the 
second floor of the Student 
Union. 

Restricted Parking 
The large parking lot behind 
the Student Union (S-U North) 
is to be used by registered 
student vehicles and visitors 
only when visiting the Student 
Union and Post Office. 

"This lot is not to be used for 
vehicle parking by students 
attending class," said a 
spokesman for Campus 
Security. 




^^^^ 



W~^~~~~ , nS mod 65 * " „ h uv 



ate 



now 9° oe . T M to Eutope^-^e , ut 



titst 



ecewe 



ssion. 



ITH 



NG 
TE 



SAVE - DRY CLEANING - SAVE 

SAVE M5.00 OR MORE 

DRY CLEANING 

8 LBS. $ 2 75 

TYPICAL 8 LB. LOAD 



LADIES 
CLOTHING 

6-BL0USES $ 4 80 
6-SKIRTS $ 4 80 
3-DRESSES $ 5 40 
1 SUIT *1 80 
1 COAT 

TOTAL COST OF COMMERCIAL 

CLEANERS $ 18 6 ° 
YOUR COST -$2"75 



SAVINGS -$ 




MENS 
CLOTHING 

6-SHIRTS $ 4 80 
6-SLACKS $ 4 80 

3-SP0RT COATS 

$450 

2-SUITS- s 3°° 
TOTAL COST AT 

COMMERCIAL CLEANERS 
$1^10 

YOUR COST $ 2 75 



SAVINGS $1435 



FREE HANGERS 

AND BAGGING 

ATTENDANT ON DUTY 



"Feel Free 
to Express 
Yourself" 




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Skinny knit tops and 
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Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE. Tuesday. October 17. 1972 



Annual NSU-Tech Bloodletting Is Saturday 



If you've noticed a certain 
tension in the campus air 
lately, the reason for this 
electrically-charged at- 
mosphere is pretty obvious 
(unless you've been living in a 
cave the last 65 years). 

We are all aware of the 
great Louisiana State Fair 



By Mark Ezarik 



rivalry dating back prior to 
the Great War. 

The first Demon-Bulldog 
game was in 1907. Since then 
57 games have been played 
with Tech having a tremen- 
dous lead in the win-loss 
category. 

Northwestern has managed 



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to win 16 of those 57 games, 
tying four and losing 37. Not a 
very impressive standard to 
wave over the heads of the 
arrogant Techsters is it? 

The record has evened out, 
however, in the last ten years 
with both teams winning five. 

The Demons' last win over 
the Bulldogs came in 1970 in 
the 20-17 breathtaker. Last 
year's game was no. such 
stopper-of-hearts; -Tech 
romped to a 33-21 conquest 
with practically all her points 
accumulated in the first half. 

This game will by far be our 
roughest one. Tech is number 
one in the AP college poll, and 
that is nothing to thumb your 
nose at, but this is a special 
kind of game. 

In an old rivalry such as this 
one, the record books and 
past achievements must be set 
aside and we must view the 
facts with an open mind. 

Northwestern 's biggest 
problem last year was Charles 

The Insider 
Quite Out of 

the Ordinary 

$ 9 



"Quick-Six- McDaniel, by far 
the " baddest" running back 
the Demons faced. Well, 
McDaniel 's back, and tough as 

ever. 

Quarterback Ken Lantrip 
has left the Bulldog ranks, but 
his vacancy has been filled 
quite handily by Denny Duron, 
a converted split end from 
Shreveport. Duron, in fact, 
has been compared favorable 
to Lantrip. 

The young quarterback can 
definitely throw, and what's 
worse (from an NSU point of 
view) is that he has someone 
to throw to. 

Ever hear of Roger Carr? If 
you haven't heard the name 
yet you can be sure you'll hear 
it Saturday. MdNeese coach 
Jack Doland called Carr "the 
best wide receiver we've ever 
faced." Add to that Carr's 
junior status and the fact that 
he never played high school 
ball. This would seem to in- 
dicate room for improvement, 




a year and one- half to do so, 
and another long State Fair 
Game next year. 

But Carr's isn't the only 
good pair of hands on the Tech 
team. There's also Eric 
Johnson. Johnson's catches 
may not be as spectacular as 
Carr's, but that does not mean 
he's not as good-he's just not 
as flashy. 

Another man the Demons 
will have to look out for is half- 
back Glen Berteau, a double- 
threat who can run or pass 
with laudable facility. 

On the other side of the coin, 
Tech's defense is also the 
object of a great deal of 
respect. 

Anchoring the defensive line 
is tackle Fred Dean, who is 
considered the best Tech has 
ever had at that Dosition. 
Dean, 6'4", 224 pounds, is one 
of the five fastest men on the 
squad. 

Much of Dean's assistance 
will come from cornerback 
Wenford Wilborn, who figured 
strongly in last year's game. 

Also on the Southland 
Conference Champ's defen- 
sive unit are linebacker Joe 
McNeely, tackle Charles New, 
and a well-matched pair of 
ends, David Wilkinson and 
Mike Meyers. 

Aside from a rather inex- 
perienced offensive line, the 
Bulldogs look real solid and 
well-balanced, and their 5-0 
record proves that. (This 
article went to the presses 
before last Saturday's game in 
which Tech played Arkansas 
State.) 

Northwestern 's 4-1 record 
(not counting last Saturday's 
game with Florence State) 




Jtie Der 
tjer the 
Lush, w 
be at th( 
[the sou 



The Demons are working hard, preparing for Saturday's clash with 
Tech, America's number one team according to the AP College Poll. 



also implies a strong team, 
but they are not well-balanced 
offensively. NSU must take to 
the air only in time of crisis, 
but the Bulldog secondary is 
mighty tough and will 
probably stifle the Demon 
aerial circus. 

Tech, on the other hand, has 
a two- pronged attack with 
Duron a more than capable 
man at the helm. This is not 
meant as a slight against Lynn 
Hebert or Wilton Cox, for they 
have both done commendable 
jobs this season, but let us face 
facts. 

With the NSU passing game 
what it is (or isn't) Maxie 
Lam bright 's boys will know 



that our hopes lie with the 
ground attack, as they have so 
often in the past. 

The heaviest load will be on 
the shoulders of Donald 
Johnson, Mike Harter, and 
Joe Beck Payne, Nor- 
thwestern's running backs, 
not to mention signal-caller 
Lynn Hebert. 

Both teams are very good, 
and both are leaders in their 
respective conferences, but 
right now it looks like Tech's 
ballgame. 

I'd like nothing better than 
to eat those words this 
Saturday, even in front of the 
27,000 people at State Fair 
Stadium, but the chances of 



such an occurrence at present 
seem slim. 

Let's all get on up to 
Shreveport and root for our 
team, but I suggest we not get 
carried away and get our 
hopes too high. 

In fact, if Tech wins by less 
than 10 points, I'm going to 
call it a moral victory. 



Recognition 

Special recognition goes 
to Darlene Weeks for co- 
ordinating this week's 
activities.. 



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Demons BlankDS; 
Walker Leads Way 

Northwestern broke a 84-yard gallop by Donald 

homecoming jinx dating back Johnson in the third quarter, 

to 1970 and drubbed Delta Johnson averaged 8.2 yards 

State 12-0 the afternoon of per carry, chewing up 157 



Sranada 
Raush, ' 
5U half- 
ist six 
• lected t 
: ie band 
! i hopes 
und." 
Ihe 15 I 
■ featuri 
utine to 
!ick swi 
op bati 
: ntinues. 
■rough th 
Adding i 
i the shi 
isnber fl 
. voluntee 



October 7 

Randy Walker led the 
charge, booting two field goals 
of 22 and 37 yards in the 
second quarter. Walker 
averaged 49.1 yards on seven 
punts, including a 68-yarder, 
one of the longest in NSU's 
history. 
The other score came on an 



yards in 19 runs. 

Sparking the sluggish 
Demons and setting up 
Walker's first score was Stan 
Brouillette's awe-inspiring 
one-handed grab of a Lynn 
Hebert pass. The 46-yard 
gainer was the only Demon 
completion of the game. 




WRECK TECH WEEK SCHEDULE 

Tuesday 

1. Purple and White Day 
a. everyone wear purple and white 

. Picnics Cafeteria Open 

a. behind Rapides Dormitory 

b . f oo d acco rding to cafeteria 
Car Bash. 5 p.m. (during picnic) 

a . Blue and Red junk Car 

b. Wreck Tech 

c. fixed like bulldog 

d. mallet purple-white 
Wednesday 

Greasy 1950's Sock Hop Dance 6 p m 

a. Pep rally before the dance 

b. Dance at Coliseum 
SBA football game at 8 p. m. NSU vs. Tech at 

Demon Stadium 

Thursday 

Parade from Chaplins Lake 6:30-7 p m 

2. Bonfire 7-8 p. m. Greek Hill 

3. Student Union Dance featuring "Jonah" 8 p. m 
Union Ballroom 

Friday 

Every hour on the hour (from 2 p. m.) a 
caravan leaves from coliseum. 



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Raush Prepares Demon Band 
For Tech Game Performance 

Bv Annp L'Hpiyrony 9r 



Tuesday. October 17. 1972. THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



e Demon Marching Band, 
[er the direction of John R. 
ush, will step off at half- 
e at the State Fair Stadium 
the sounds of "Get It On," 



work in conjunction with the 
band during football season. 
Peggy Pratt serves as captain 
of the group and is responsible 
for the flag formations on the 



By Anne 

member, Robert Price, does 
all of the announcing for the 
band. Each show is filmed for 
later viewing by Richard 
Rose. 



L'Heureux 
band. Many musical numbers 
that the band plays have been 
arranged by Larry Smithee 
and Craig Pratt, graduate 
students, and Charles Hunt, 




proximately 20 to 30 hours are 
spent on a half-time show 
which only lasts around eight 
minutes. The 130 band 
members rehearse every 
MWF from 4-6 p.m. with 



different divisions meeting 
separately if necessary. About 
10 hours are spent in writing 
the show, making duplicate 
copies of it for each marcher 
and such. 



present 

up to 
for our 
not get 
;et our 

by less 
oing to 



on 

i goes 
»r co- 
eek's 



ay 



Donald 
uarter. 
! yards 
up 157 



uggish 
g up 
is Stan 
ipiring 
Lynn 
16-yard 
Demon 
e. 



IOW HEAR THIS— Band director John R. Raush gives instructions to the Demon Marching Band. 
The band has been working hard for "Tech Weekend" to be held in Shreveport October 20-22. 
The NSU Band will entertain during the half-time festivities. 



Jranada" and "Shangrila." 
Raush, who has written all 
5U half-time shows for the 
ist six years, purposely 
lected tunes that will give 
ie band its greatest volume. 
! hopes to "sell it on the 
und." 

Ihe 15 Demon twirlers will 
featured in a two-baton 
utine to "Granada" with a 
ick switch being made to 
op batons as the show 
ntinues. The girls will twirl 
rough the entire show. 
Adding movement and color 
the show will be the 14- 
Bnber flag corps. Strictly on 
[volunteer basis these girls 



field. She is assisted by 
Marcia Klingerman. 

Raush stated that the North- 
western-Tech game is by far 
the band's most important 
game of the season simply 
because more people see the 
group that one time than at 
any other. 

The tremendous amount of 
work that must be done in 
preparation of a half-time 
show is distributed among the 
personnel of the Music 
Department. Raush handles 
the main bulk of the work with 
Richard Jennings, faculty 
member, acting as his chief 
assistant. Another faculty 



Georgia Berridge is in 
charge of the twirling line. She 
only choreographs and 



music major. The drum squad 
is under the leadership of Lee 
Murray who writes and 



teaches the routines, but also rehearses the drum cadences, 
is the feature twirler for the Raush estimated that ap- 



then 





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Member F.D.I.C 



Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 17. 1972 



I - mm 



i-4 . 



vo: 



MAKING PLANS— Campus Greeks discuss this week's Wreck Tech activities. Making final 
preparations are from left, Jan Kendrick, Tri Sigma; Dane Hine, Kappa Sig; AnnMayeaux, 
DZ; Paula Ethridge, Phi Mu; Cheryl Thornhill, Sigma Kappa; Robert Jones, Sig Tau; John 
King, KA ; Sandra Adams , Delta Sigma Theta; James Frazier, Omega Psi Phi; Rodney 
Chandler, Acacia; Glen Everage, TKE; and Rob Baker, Theta Chi. 

Greeks Support Demons 
During Wreck Tech Week 



GRAND OPENING 

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 
OCTOBER 17-18 

ULTRA MODERN 

UNIVERSITY WASHATERIA 

Located in University Shopping Center 
36 HEAVY DUTY WASHERS 2 SUPER HEAVY DUTY WASHERS 



Northwestern's Greek 
organizations began Wreck 
Tech Week on Monday 
following weeks of 
preparation. 

Kicking off the week was a 
poster contest. Entries were 
judged on originality and 
creativity. Winners were 
announced at the pep rally 
held at the Coliseum. 

Today NSU Greeks par- 
ticipated in the campus-wide 
Purple and White Day in 
support of the Demons. A 
picnic will be held behind 



Iberville cafeteria during the 
evening meal. The grounds 
will be policed by members of 
Kappa Sigma fraternity. 

Greeks will attend a 1950 
pep rally at the Coliseum on 
Wednesday. This will be 
followed by an all-university 
dance. 

Thursday's activities 
consist of a parade from 
Chaplain's Lake, the annual 
bonfire and a dance which will 
be held at in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 



fx 

lojpt, tic* 



Rated G (Groovy) 



Acacia Captures 
Display Award 



Acacia's Homecoming 
display took first place honors 
among Greek organization 
during Homecoming 
festivities. 

The 24 foot demon was 
constructed of lumber, 
chicken wire and paper 
mache. A cash award of $150 
was presented to Acacia as the 
first place prize. Charlie 
Maggio of Natchitoches aided 
Acacia in erecting the 
structure. 



Several partiesare scheduled 
for Tech Weekend. 



KA Sponsors 
Tech Dance 

Kappa Alpha Order wil 
sponsor a dance at "Tec! 
Weekend" featuring 
"Sasafrazz?' 

The dance will be held in th< 
Crystal Ballroom of th< 
Washington Youree Hotel in 
Shreveport after the game 



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WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH 



The De 
Education 
adoption ol 
program f 
will be init 
continue oi 
years. 

Dr. Rob« 
Dr. Char] 
ademic < 
an of edi 
ogram fi 
"By doin 
partmen 
ifeen the £ 
improve, a 
students i 
choice." 

"All of 
students w 
our part. M 
our prograi 
equitation 
ivities tha 
"The dep 
trying to mi 
having to 1 
need to, to 
Ihey want 
In the nej 
determine 
Host intere 
hem. The 
ilemented 
fleet. 
All P.E. , 
hrough61) 
lours credi 
Otakethesi 
* grade dj 
must be ma 
Students 
fctivity cou 
est in the s 
toe course j 
Mructor c 
Students 1 
ourses for < 
" do so exci 
a ve recei' 
^efficiency 

(Jin 
Int 

All Northi 
!s Pond ne 
hursday to 
^fts and 
'estionnair 
campus 
liable in 
;u <lent Unic 
'mpus rei 
L s arge, de 
a ftsandHi 
' a t studente 
Respond tc 
P determi 
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WRECK TECH WRECK TEC H WRECK TE CH WRECK TECH WREC K TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TEC H WR ECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECKjS bb !r eed are a 

s. es tionnair 
Actively c 



CURRENT SAUCE 



VOL. LXI — No. 7 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY igftchitoches, Louisiana 



Tuesday, October 24, 1972 




Seminars Featured 



Ecologist To Speak 



Dr. LaMont Cole 



Department Plans 
Elective Program 



By Marilyn Miller 



The Department of Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation has announced the 
^adoption of a trial elective physical education 
program for all non-majors. The program 
will be initiated in the spring of 1973 and will 
continue on a trial basis for two subsequent 
years. 

Dr. Robert Most, head of the department : 
'Dr. Charles Thomas, vice president of 
ademic affairs; and Dr. T. P. Southerland, 
an of education, have been working on the 
ogram for the past two years. 
"By doing this," said Dr. Alost, "We (the 
partment) believe the rapport bet- 
ween the students and the department will 
improve, as will the teaching. We want the 
students involved in activities of their 
choice." 

"All of the needs and interests of the 
students will be taken into consideration on 
our part . We intend to increase our offering in 
our program to include sailing, scuba diving, 
equitation (horsemanship) and other ac- 
tivities that the students want." 

"The department," continued Dr. Alost, "is 
Irying to move away from the idea of students 
having to take P. E. courses because they 
»eed to, to the idea of them taking it because 
hey want to." 

In the near future a survey will be made to 
fetermine what activities NSU students are 
Host interested in and when they want to take 
hem. The following conditions will be im- 
>lemented when the program does go into 
sffect. 

All P.E. activities (one through 29 and 51 
hrough 61) will change from one hour to two 
lours credit. Students will be allowed to elect 
^ take these courses on a credit (pass or fail) 
* grade basis. The decision of the student 
lust be made by the last date to add a course. 
Students will be allowed to register for an 
tetivity course and then to take a proficiency 
j-st in the sport within the first two weeks of 
L " course and receive the grade which the 
"structor determines is merited. 
Students will be allowed to repeat activity 
ourses for credit as many times as they elect 
5 do so except in those courses in which they 
a ve received credit on the basis of a 
•"oficiency test. 



Physical Education activity courses will be 
taken as electives and the credit and grade 
point average will be calculated as in any 
other course. A student can take an activity 
just for credit the first time, and if he 
acquires more skill he may elect to take it 
again for a grade. 

In the past few years at NSU, the physical 
activities have moved from team to lifetime 
sports. This, according to Dr. Alost, is 
because there is more leisure time now, and 
"just around the corner, with the advent of 
the three to four day work week, there will be 
even more time to pursue leisure activities." 

The entire program is designed to benefit 
the students. In other universities where this 
plan has been installed, students have con- 
tinued to seek activity because the exercise is 
beneficial and leisure is plenty. But these are 
not the only reasons for taking an activity. 

"Did you know," asked Dr. Alost,"that 
some insurance companies will not hire an 
individual unless he can play golf?" 

"The Department of HPER," stated Dr. 
Alost, "believes that its purpose is to in- 
troduce students to lifetime sports which will 
provide them with worthwhile leisure pur- 
suits." 



Dr. LaMont C. Cole, professor of 
ecology at Cornell University, will 
speak at 11 a.m. this Friday in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. All classes 
will be dismissed from 11 a.m. until 
noon Friday. 

Dr. Cole is an internationally- 
known ecologist, who for years has 
been in the forefront in the fight 
against environmental pollutioa 
Sometimes referred to as one of the 
"doomsday ecologists," Cole has 
had his pessimistic warnings about 
man's future in a polluted world 
published in such magazine as Time 
and Newsweek. 

Among Cole's chief concerns has 
been the earth's decreasing oxygen 
level --how man's "commercial 
exploitation" is destroying natural 
oxygen generators such as the rain 
forests of the Amazon Valley and 
equatorial Africa. 

Dr. Cole has stated that the fun- 
damental weakness in the en- 
vironment is overpopulation, and he 
takes a dim view of schemes to 
encourage or accomodate human 
growth. 

At the close of the year 1970, Cole, 
in one of his more optimistic 
moments, said, "The astonishing 
achievement of the year is that 
people are finally aware of the size 
of the (pollution) problem." 1970 
was a year in which pollution 
became a household word and 
ecology became a national issue. 

During his visit on the Nor- 
thwestern campus, Dr. Cole will also 
address several student and faculty 
seminars which are being coor- 
dinated by the Department of 
Biological Sciences and the College 
of Science and Technology. 

Dr. Cole, a native of Chicago, 
joined the Cornell University faculty 
in 1948 as assistant professor of 
zoology. He has held the position of 
professor of ecology at Cornell since 
1967. 

Dr. Cole's appearance is being 
sponsored by the University 
Assembly Committee and the 
Department of Biology. 

Dr. Cole worked for two years 
with the U.S.Public Health Service 
and has taught at the University of 
Chicago, Indiana University and the 
University of Utah. 

Cole earned his bachelor's degree 
from the University of Chicago and 
his master's degree from the 



Teaching Workload 

Senate Investigates 



An Administrative-Faculty Committee to 
Establish Work Responsibilities "was ap- 
pointed by the Northwestern Faculty Senate 
at the October 10 meeting of that university 
group. Proposed to investigate all aspects 
involved in an instructor's academic routing, 
the committee aims at determining the ideal 
workload for NSU faculty professors. 

Dr. Donald W. Hatley, assistant professor 
of English and chairman of the Faculty 
Senate, said the group plans to study the 
feasibility in assigning a designated number 
of required teaching hours. 

"There is in Louisiana and many other 
states serious consideration about what 
constitutes an adequate workload for the 



Questionnaire To Seek 
Interest in Craft Site 




All Northwestern students are asked to 
•spond next Tuesday, Wednesday, and 
"ursday to a questionnaire developed by the 
*afts and Hobbies Committee. This 
"estionnaire will be distributed in the dorms 
*" campus residents and will be made 
^liable in the second floor lobby of the 
^dent Union Building for completion by off- 
'Hpus residents. According to Fred 
J'sarge, dean of men and chairman of the 
. a fts and Hobbies Committee, it is important 
^ students take the amount of time needed 
■ re spond to this questionnaire . The results 
P determine the direction taken by the 
^irnittee as it studies the feasibility of 
^blishing a Crafts and Hobbies Center on 
mm. 

^osarge further said, "The committee 
*'s that its first step is to determine if 
^thwestern students want a crafts and 
!*ies facility and if so, what crafts and 
"Dies are of greatest interest. Obviously, 
need a good, solid return on the 
j e stionnaire if the committee is to be able to 
e °tively continue its work." 



"Crafts and hobbies" include those ac- 
tivities to which one may devote his spare 
time. Crafts and hobbies generally involve 
manual skills and range across a diverse 
spectrum of activities such as woodworking, 
sewing, photography, automotive work, 
leathercraft, painting and macrame.' 

The Crafts and Hobbies Committee will be 
considering such matters as which crafts and 
hobbies would be included, where such 
facilities would be located and how the center 
would operate. In addition to Dean Bosarge, 
members of the committee are: Don 
Alexander of the art faculty; Dr. Bill Dennis 
of the Industrial Education and Technology 
Department; Freddie Fiallos representing 
the SBA; Pat Painter representing AWS; 
Mike Frazier from AMS; Vivian Carriere of 
the Student Union Governing Board; Dee 
Fulton representing the Housing Department 
and Dwight Boudreaux representing the 
graduate school. A seventh student member 
of the committee is yet to be named. Larry 
Amundson, arts and crafts director at Fort 
Polk, is also meeting with the committee in an 
advisory capacity. 



college faculty and this particular committee 
has the responsibility of looking into all of the 
instructor's duties," he said. 

Dr. Hatley said that the time involved in 
committee membership, the direction of 
graduate study, and in preparation of class 
instruction, will all be considered in the 
committee's ultimate findings. Northwestern 
presently requires a professor to teach a 15- 
hour workload and to hold an additional 12 
office hours for private counseling with 
students. 

Many university accrediting agencies 
recommend a reduced workload for 
maximum instructional efficiency and some 
other states, such as neighboring Texas, 
impose a smaller number of teaching hours 
on professors. 

"Many people do not understand the use of 
12 or 15 hours to designate a teacher's 
workload. The university teacher is required 
to do much more," Dr. Hatley said. "Though 
teaching is the most important aspect of the 
college professor's job, he has to do a great 
deal of work before and after the classroom. 
If he is serious about his profession, he needs 
to do a great deal of reading to keep up with 
the scholarship in his field and i:eeds time to 
add to the new scholarship by his own 
research." 

Dr. Hatley explained that various ac- 
crediting agencies and teachers from 
Louisiana and other states will be contacted 
during the committee's inquiry. 

The three faculty members appointed to 
the committee were Dr. Ed Matis of the 
Special Education Department, Ken Williams 
of the Biological Sciences Department, and 
Rivers Murphy of the Art Department. Dr. 
Charles F. Thomas, vice president of 
academic affairs, Dr. Robert E. Black, head 
of the Speech an Journalism Department, and 
Dr. Peggy J. Ledbetter, dea n of the College of 
Nursing, represent the administration on the 
committee. Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
president of Northwestern, and Dr. Hatley 
will serve as ex-officio members of the 
committee. 



University of Utah. He has doc- 
torate degrees from the University 
of Chicago and the University of 
Vermont. 

The NSU speaker holds mem- 
bership on numerous national 



ecological panels, including the 
Secretary of HEW's Commission 
Pesticides. He is also an officer 
several professional organizations, 
including the Ecological Society of 
America. 



Interest Shown 
In Black Studies 



The results of a black studies survey con- 
ducted here by the SBA, with roughly 240 
students participating, were released last 
week by Joseph Johnson, assistant professor 
of English. 

A majority of students (170) felt that some 
type of a black studies program should be, 
instituted at NSU while only about 79 of those 
surveyed were interested in a degree 
program and only 31 said they would major in 
it. 

A majority of the sampling did not feel that 
it justified the establishment of a minor and 
they personally would not minor in it. But 143 
persons did prefer separate elective courses. 

When asked which three courses they would 
be most interested in taking, the top choices 
were Black History (116), the role of the 
Black in America(lll), and problems of the 
Black (95). 



The survey also pointed out that 103 would 
actually enroll in the above courses as 
electives. There were 179 students who said 
they would not refuse to take the course if it 
were taught by a black instructor to 36 who 
said they would and 182 said it would not 
matter if the instructor were white. 

The survey which was given along with the 
SBA elections was not as complete as planned 
due to a lack of the necessary forms. 

Based on these results, a committee con- 
sisting of Johnson, Dr. Craig Leppin, and Dr. 
Edward Anders will make a recommendation 
to President Arnold R. Kilpatrick concerning 
the program. 

The committee, which had urged interested 
students to contact them, were "over- 
whelmed by the indifference of the students," 
according to Johnson. Students are still in- 
vited to offer any suggestions. 



Opera Thr iter Slates 
'Susannah' Production 



The Northwestern Opera Theater, in its 

third year on campus, will present Carlisle 
Floyd's "Susannah" this Thursday and 

Friday at 8 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

The production under the management of 

Richard Cage. 

"Susannah," winner of the New York Music 
Critic's Circle Award for the "Best Opera in 
1956," was adapted from the story of 
"Susannah and the Elders" found in the 14th 
Book of Daniel. This book is contained in "The 
Apocrypha," a work composed of additional 
writings to the original biblical text but with 
no proof of authorship. Floyd changed the 
biblical setting to New Hope Valley, Tenn. a 
mountain settlement in the 20th century. 

Susannah, played by Bunny Curry, is a 
young girl living in New Hope Valley who has 
been ostracized from the community because 
of petty jealousies among the people towards 
her. The villagers are convinced that 
Susannah is sinful and must confess her sins 
at one of their church revivals. 

Keith Dixon plays Sam Polk, Susannah's 
brother. He persuades Susannah to attend one 
of the prayer meetings in the town. At the 
revival, the Rev. Olin Blitch, sung by David 
Berryman, preaches "hell-fire and brim- 
stone" to Susannah in an attempt to make her 
confess her sins. Susannah's only 

friend is Little Bat McLean, sung by Jim 
Cooper. 



Many of the roles in the opera have been 
double-cast; one member singing a part on 
Thursday night and the other member singing 
the same part on Friday. The Elder McLean 
will be sung by Faren Raborn and Wade 
Heaton. David Gates and Faren Raborn will 
both sing Elder Gleaton. Double-cast in the 
role of Elder Hayes are Ronald Perry and 
Drew Moore. Ronnie Bales and Bill Bond will 
both perform the role of Elder Ott. 

In the women's roles, Cynthia Riser and 
Mary Alice Jones play Mrs. McLean. Both 
Mary Alice Jones and Carol Almand have 
been cast as Mrs. Gleaton. Mary Hickman 
and Carol Repulski will both sing Mrs. Hayes. 
Vicki Morgel will play Mrs. Ott. 

"Susannah" utilizes both a chorus and an 
orchestra. The chorus is provided by mem- 
bers of the NSU Chorale. It will be supervised 
by Dr. William Hunt. Members of the Nor- 
thwestern-Natchitoches Symphony Orchestra 
make up the orchestra. 

Northwestern students may obtain their 
tickets by presenting their ID cards. Tickets 
may be obtained in the main office of the 
Music Department. 

Richard Cage, vocal instructor, organized 
the Opera Theater when he first came to 
Northwestern in the fall of 1970. "It's pur- 
pose," said Cage, is to "provide the music 
students at Northwestern a more varied 
background in all areas of music." 



Make 



Proposal To 
Rounds For Approval 



With university life meant to be a live and 
learn concept, the five-member sub- 
committee of the Housing Committee is at- 
tempting to draw up a dormitory visitation 
proposal for NSU students. 

At present, if the proposal passes all con- 
cerned groups visitation will be started this 
semester in all dormitories on a trial basis. 
Times for visitation have not been decided yet 
on the proposal. 

Steve McGee, vice president of the SBA, 
stated a major concern of the proposal is to 
provide security for the students. He ex- 
pressed that a way to stop anybody from 
wandering the halls was being worked on. 

Bill Schwartz, director of housing, has been 
investigating visitation of other colleges and 
universities across the U.S. for about a year. 

Survey Results 



McGee said because of this investigation we 
should learn from other schools mistakes, 
and try not to make the same ones. 

If it passes the groups (subcommittee 
Housing Committee, and administration), 
trial visitation will start this semester. The 
Housing Committee; Fred Bosarge, dean of 
men and Mrs. Lucile Hendrick, dean of 
Women will wait to see how students like 
visitation and what needs improving. 

McGee commented that the design of the 
dormitories limits what can be done. 
Restroom facilities are causing a problem. 

He also expressed that the Housing Com- 
mittee wishes dormitories to be more than 
places to "Hang your hat." 

Persons serving on the subcommittee are 
Bill Schwartz, Steve McGee, Terry Colburn, 
Cheryl Reese, and Faye David. 



Nixon Scores High 



President Nixon scored an overwhelming 
victory over Democratic presidential hopeful 
George McGovern this week in a random 
survey of Northwestern students. 

Northwestern 's Political Science Society 
conducted the survey of 435 students. Thomas 
Cummings, president of the society, said the 
students were selected at random in classes, 
dining halls, the Student Union and on the 
campus. 

In the survey of presidential preference, 
Nixon received 324 votes for a total of 74.5 
percent. Eighty-four students or 19.3 percent, 
indicated they would vote for McGovern. 
Fifteen, or 3.4 percent, were for other can- 
didates, and 12, or 2.8 percent were un- 
determined. 



Students were also asked how they would 
vote in the Louisiana race for the U. S. Senate, 
and Shreveporter Bennett Johnston was a 
heavy favorite on the campus. 

Johnston, who was narrowly defeated for 
governor by Edwin Edwards, had 286 votes 
for 65.7 percent of the students surveyed. 
Independent candidate John McKeithen, 
former two-term governor, had 63 votes for 
14.5 percent, and Ben Toledano, a 
Republican, had 36 votes for 8.3 percent. 

Hall Lyons had the support of two students, 
and 48, or 11 percent, were not yet decided on 
their candidate. 

Marty Gendron directed the Political 
Science Society survey. 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 24, 1972 



This Side 

Of Sanity? 



SBA Budget Around Campus 



State of the Union 



By Niva Chavez 
i 

Academic Stagnation 



Upholding academic standards should be the 
main concern of every university. As it stands the 
majority of NSU's faculty members are saddled 
with a 15 hour class load in addition to their other 
administrative duties. This situation allows them 
little, if any, time to do research which aids them 
in keeping pace with contemporary works in their 
particular fields. If the 15 hour course load is 
allowed to continue for a long period of time 
Northwestern's academic standards will 
gradually fall behind present standards and will 
eventually become stagnated. 

Neighboring states such as Texas have a 
general 12 hour class load in effect. One NSU 
faculty member stated that on some Louisiana 
universities, teachers having the responsibilities 
for the direction of thesis and graduate work have 
a 12 hour load. He also mentioned that the 
National Council for Teacher Accreditation 
suggested that a nine hour class load for most 
teachers would best insure maintenance of 
academic standards. 

As President Kilpatrick has stated our budget 
is not adequate to allow high salaries for less and 
less work. Yet, as several students have noted 
NSU seems to spend wasted money on non- 
academic aspects of the university. In striving to 
uphold NSU's academic standards, it would seem 
that if anything should be eliminated for 
budgetary reasons, the first to go should be these 
non-academic concerns. 



Another Giant Step 

Northwestern takes another giant step in racial 
relations — backwards. 



The process of setting up state fair court escorts 
proved that some Northwestern students are 
unwilling to shed their ingrained prejudices. It 
has been customary for male SBA members, in 
order of highest office and then class 
classification to escort the members of the court. 
For some reason, the court decided that they did 
not want it run this way this year. The problem — 
a black student happened to have worked his way 
into an executive position and would be entitled to 
escort one of the members of the court. 

But never fear — the court came through. The 
student also happened to be married, so they 
decided that, in keeping with PROTOCOL, all 
married members on the SBA would be excluded 
from the honor of walking the co-eds down the 
field. According to one involved with this event, a 
meeting of the court was called to discuss the 
situation and the women were said to have used 
protocol as a way out. 



A student's marital status really seems of minor 
importance. The women are supposedly being 
escorted down that field with a title, be it 
president, secretary or senator. One's race or 
marital status does not depreciate the office one 
holds. 



Another key word is ESCORT. The student 
selected to escort the girl is not her DATE. He is 
merely accompanying the girl to receptions in her 
honor and across a football field. 



Human dignity is perhaps the most valued 
possession of any person. I do not feel that the 
hurt and humiliation incurred by the above 
mentioned SBA member was necessary, nor is it 
excusable. No representative group of the student 
body should be the cause of such deep hurt in any 
fellow student. 



The student involved best summed up my fears 
in a talk he gave to the SBA Monday before last 
"What happens in the future if the student is black 
unmarried and doesn't have the easygoing at- 
titude I have?" * 



Revenues 

Balance October 10, 1972 
Estimated Fall Revenues 
Estimated Spring Revenues 

Estimated Income 



General Expenses 

Scholarships 
Office Supplies 

Telephone f including MEKA ) 
Travel 

Total 



Committee Operating Expenses 

School Spirit 
Publicity 
SBA Banquet 
Student Services 
Election Board 
Student Rights 
State Fair 
Speaker Series 

Total 



Miscellaneous 

Public Relations 

Park Development 

Flowers 

Travel Board 

Mr. & Miss NSU Pictures 

Louisiana Student Association 

AMS 

AWS 

Total 



Total Operating Budget 

Awards ( 10 percent of Operating Budget) 

Total Expenditures 

Contingency Fund 



Speaker Series 

Arthur Goldberg 

Strom Thurmond 

Jeane Dixon 

William Buckley 

Lunches and Travel (air and 



$ 5,607.03 
14,343.00 
12,000.00 

$31,950.03 



$5359.68 
450.00 
950.00 
1500.00 

$8259.68 



\ 600.00 
200.00 
150.00 
500.00 
100.00 
200.00 
600.00 

10,000.00 



$12,350.00 



$ 400.00 
500.00 
150.00 
5.00 
50.00 
100.00 
1000.00 
1000.00 



$3205.00 



$23,814.68 
2,381.47 

$26,196.15 
$5753.88 



Research Project Underway 

Dr. David Dobbins of the Department of Earth Sciences is 
engaged in a research project which could aid the petroleum 
industrv in its search for oil. 

Funded by the American Chemical Society's Petroleum 
Research Fund, the project is designed to show the changes 
which take place between pore water and sediment before it 
turns to rock. 

For his research, Dr. Dobbins spent two days collecting 
core samples from Lake Maurepas and Barataria Bay; 
both near New Orleans. It has taken him nearly three years 
to completely analyze the samples he brought back. 

Dr. Dobbins said, "In this kind of research, you find the 
answer to one question and five others follow. But we must 
find some answers to save ourselves against a shortage of 
petroleum." 



Alumni Officers Elected 

Parker Wiggins of Monroe was reelected president of 
Northwestern's Alumni Association recently. 

A 1941 graduate of Northwestern and former football all- 
American at the school, Wiggins is an insurance executive in 
Monroe. Gerald Yarbrough of Shreveport was named vice- 
president of the association, and Jerry Pierce of Nat- 
chitoches was elected executive secretary. 

Chosen to fill vacancies on the Board of Directors were Van 
Odom of Monroe and Danny Sullivan of New Orleans. 
Elected to the Graduate N Club Board of Directors were E. 
H. Gilson, Natchitoches; J. W. Gaspard, Alexandria; Glenn 
Talbert, Stanley Powell, Shreveport; Murphy Rogers, Grand 
Cane; Frank Eason, Monroe and Bill Weaver, Opelousas. 

Former athletes inducted into the NSU Hall of Fame were 
Johnny McConathy of Bossier City; Bob Tatum of Ellisville, 
Miss., and C. L. Starnes of Natchitoches. 

Caspari Starts Newspaper 

Caspari Dormitory has started a dorm newspaper to be 
published semi-monthly. 

Serving as editor for the Caspari Sun is Rodney L. Chan- 
dler. Associate editors for the paper are Don Green, John 
Aymond and Richard Vaughan. 

The paper contains editorials, dorm news, campus news, 
and sports. Of top interest to many of the residents is the 
"football pix" section where the outcomes of many college 
games are predicted. 

The paper is financed through the dormitory's AMS funds. 



By Jo Pease 



car) 



Lawrence Batiste, Jr. 
SBA Treasurer 



- 



Minutes of SBA 



$10,000 Processor Appointed Chairman 



Dr. Paul Torgrimson, professor of music at Northwestern, 
has been appointed chairman of the National Certification 
Board of the Music Teachers National Association (MTNA), 
according to Celia Mae Bryant, president of the Association. 

The National certification Board awards national cer- 
tificates to private studios in a professional manner and 
those teachers in schools who specialize in the applied arts. 

Dr. Torgrimson has been a member of the Certification 
Board of the Louisiana Music Teachers Association since it 
was formed and holds a certificate of professional ad- 
vancement from that organization. 



1 



General Information 



The following information is provided to make the staff of 
the Current Sauce as available as possible to those 
needing to contact staff members. Our office is located 
in Room 302 Warren Easton Hall. Editorial phone is 357- 
5456. Deadline for copy and photographs, with few ex- 
ceptions, is Thursday noon before the publication on 
ruesday. Classified ads will be accepted during regular 
orfice hours. 



Office hours are as follows: 12 noon to 5p.m., Tuesday 
thru Friday except holidays. 

Remaining publication dates for the fall semester 
session are the Tuesdays of September 19, 26, October 31; 

November 7, 14, 21 and December 5. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 p.m. on October 16, 
1972. Hebert was absent. 
Fiallos was late. 

Under repo-ts, Dye gave 
Mayor Allen's proclamation of 
the weekend of October 20, 
1972 as Tech Weekend. The 
Tech-NSU SBA football game 
will be held at 6 p.m. on 
Wednesday, Oct. 18, 1972. 

McGee reported that the 
Housing Committee was 
proposing visitation in men 
and women's dorms on 
Sunday afternoons. The 
proposal must still be ap- 
proved by the administration. 

Fiallos asked for a poll to be 
taken on what hobby 
preferences students have for 
the Hobbies and Crafts 
Committee. The Committee 
will use the poll to determine 
what activities to offer. 

Under old business, Robert 
Breckenridge of the 
Psychology Department 
proposed an experimental 
laboratory learning ex- 
periment to acquaint the 
Senate with the techniques 
and values of such a lab. The 
lab will be conducted on In- 
terpersonal relations, such as 
group facilitation leadership, 
and communication. If the 
Senate finds the lab wor- 
thwhile, Breckenridge is 
asking for an allocation of 
$500 to $600 to help fund a lab 
on black-white interpersonal 
relations. Torbett moved to 
accept Breckenridge 's 
proposal of the introductory 
lab. Seconded by Fowlkes. 
Motion passed; sixteen for, 
two opposed. 

Under new business, Batiste 
gave the Treasurer's report as 
$5,607.03 as of October 10,1972. 
Estimated SBA budget for the 
72-73 school year is $26,343.00 
The Budget goes before the 
Student Finance Committee 
shortly for approval. 

Dye appointed Fiallos to the 
Travel Board. 
Presented for consideration 



for the Senator-at-Large 
position were Dane Hine and 
Mary Lynn Williamson. Vote 
on approval will be next week. 

Dye asked for approval of 
three new members to the 
Students. Rights committee; 
Tommy Damico, Dane Hine, 
and Linda Fulgham. Jack 
Damico moved to approve. 
Seconded by Grappe. Motion 
passed unanimously. 

Jack Damico moved that 
NSU withdraw from LSA 
before the next LSA meeting 
on October 28, 1972 in Baton 
Rouge. Motion seconded by 
Grappe. Discussion on 
motion. Grappe called 
question. Objection to 
question. Question failed, six 
for, ten against. Torbett 
moved to table the motion 
until after the LSA meeting. 
Motion seconded by Fowlkes. 
Tabling motion failed; nine 
against, six for. Main motion 
passed on the following roll 
call count: 

Copell, no 
J. Damico, yes 
Fiallos, no 
Grappe, yes 
Henderson, yes 
Lombardino, yes 
Skinner, yes 
Sullivan, yes 
Strother, abstain 
Martin, abstain 
Fulgham, yes 
T. Domico, yes 
Harrington, abstain 
Fowlkes, abstain 
Branch abstain 
Torbett, abstain. 

Total: nine for, two against, 
six abstentions. 

Copell moved to adjourn. 
Seconded by Lombardino. 
Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Karen Whatley 
Clerk of Senate 



Professor Publishes Article 



Mrs. Maxyne M. Scott, assistant professor of music here, 
recently has had published in the National Association of 
College Wind and Percussion Instructors Journal on analysis 
and description of music for clarinet. 

Entitled "Clarinet Reviews," the music she surveyed 
included "Descant," by Cheslock; "Introduction and 
Allegro" by Trafford; "Journey," by Siennicki; "The 
Clarinet Recital, A Collection of Distinguished Music by 12 
Composers," edited by Christmann; and "Twelve Exercises, 
op. 30," by Baermann. 

Mrs. Scott is in her third year with the Department of 
Music. She is a graduate of the Eastman School of Music of 
the University of Rochester, Cincinnati Conservatory of 
Music and Kansas State College. 



Students Take Field Trip 



Eleven geology students at Northwestern left today to 
participate in a field study trip to the U. S. Corps of 
Engineers' Waterways Experiment Station in Vicksburg 
Miss. 

Accompanying the students will be Dr. David Dobbins of 
the Department of Earth Sciences. 

While in Vicksburg, the students will see what ex- 
perimental work the Waterways Experiment Station is 
conducting in stream control and will be briefed on soil 
research. They will also see the station's concrete laboratory 
and equipment used in analytical experiments. 

Students scheduled to make the trip are Adron Temple, 
Malcolm Hynson, Michael Melia, Louise Pierce, R. L. 
Colvard, Jr., Patrick Thompson, Harry Stewart, Murray 
Moore, Tim Poston, Dwight Lenard, and Glenn Taylor. 



Dr. Kinard Attends Symposium 



Dr. C. R. Kinard, head of the Department of Special 
Education, will attend the second annual International 
Symposium on Learning Disabilities in Miami Beach, Fla., 
this week. 

Special education directors from 11 colleges and univer- 
sities in Louisiana are being sponsored at the meeting by the 
State Department of Education in an effort to upgrade ser- 
vices throughout the state in the area of learning disabilities. 



Caddo Parish Leads 

Caddo Parish is Northwestern's leading contributor of 
students this semester, according to a breakdown of fall 
enrollment figures. For several years, Caddo has been 
NSU's leader in fall enrollment. 

Rapides Parish has the second largest number of students 
at Northwestern. The third largest contributor of students to 
NSU is Natchitoches Parish. Vernon Parish is fourth with 
enrollment. 



As an added attraction to 
the Student Union Governing 
Board, a committee of 
students on the clinical 
campus at Shreveport has 
been established. Chaired by 
Carol Susan Henderson, the 
newly formed committee 
consists of Terry Anderson, 
June Day, Yvonne King, Rita 
Gauthur, Dorothy Harrison 
Cheryl Wheaton, Diane 
Teckell, Denise Wittenburg, 
Karen Warthenburg and 
Marsha Cow-viUe. 

The purpose of the com- 
mittee is to bring en- 
tertainment and recrea- 
tional facets to North- 
western students on the 
clinical campus. Presently, 
the committee is in the 
process of surveying the 
nursing dormitory to deter- 
mine the types of en- 
tertainment most desired. 
Planning has begun on 
possible programs to be made 
available to the Shreveport 
campus » 

Programmed for this 
semester, in addition to the 
activities available on the 
Natchitoches campus, are 



movies, coffee houses and 
distribution of gift packs. 
Hopefully programming will 
be expanded for future 
semesters to include a variety 
of programs and projects. 

Long overlooked, the North- 
western students of the 
Shreveport campus deserve 
recognition and attention. 
While a part of Northwestern, 
these students are separate 
and, therefore, sometimes 
forgotten. In the interest of the 
entire student body, the Union 
Board is attempting to 
establish better com- 
munication with those 
students. 

Through time, effort and 
cooperation, the separate 
bodies can become cohesive. 
For the future interest of the 
University, this joining is 
important and essential. 

My thanks especially go 
thoses committee members at 
Shreveport clinical campus 
who are striving in the interest 
of Northwestern. They've 
done a great service to the 
Union Board, and I believe- to 
Northwestern. 



pledges c 



Student Writes On Delay 



Dear Editor, 

It bothers me that our SBA 
is not acting upon what I 
consider to be relevant 
matters. Not only this, but at 
times I feel they rush through 
their meetings trying to make 
an invisible one hour deadline 
(more or less). 

Last week they ambigiously 
said they would look into a 
black and white encounter 
group proposed by Dr. 
Breckenridge of the 
Psychology Department. 
They did not want to give 
money to a project they did 
not fully understand. Fine! 
But as an outsider to SBA 
meetings, I feel I understand 
the purpose of this project and 
more than this I feel that this 
group should try to act a little 
faster on this proposal which 
offers so much to the future of 
NSU. 



So our SBA procrastinates 
on this matter, but with the 
exception of last week, some 
members seem afraid to stay 
beyond an hour. When the 
question to join LSA or not was 
first brought up a few weeks 
ago they could not get the 
discussion over fast enough. 
When the black studies survey 
was brought up the time 
allotted for discussion was not 
nearly adequate. I have had a 
general feeling of rushing the 
SBA meetings since the 
beginning of the semester. 

But we do have the ex- 
ception of last week when the 
discussion was lengthy. 



Lengthy yes, but all that 
happened was an embittered 
argument which said little on 
the matter of joining LSA. I 

still do not quite understand 
the exact nature of LSA even 
after this the last meeting My 
eardrums are fairing no better 
either. 

I do not advocate taking the 
time the U. S. 92nd congress 
has devoted to debate, but I 
feel the SBA as my 
representatives should not 
rush through meetings. Who 
knows, our SBA may end upJife 
just like the 92nd Congress — 
delaying important 
legislation only to do a rush 
job on it in the end. And still 
leaving a backlog of decision 
waiting so senators and 
representatives can brain- 
wash voters in time for the 
next legislative meeting. 

Name Withheld 
Upon Request. 



Classified Ads 

Starting this week, 
the Current Sauce 
will ask that a small 
fee be paid for run- 
ning a classified ad. 
The reason for this is 
to help pay for the 
costs of production 
and to maintain the 
Current Sauce as a 
quality university 
newspaper. 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the student body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
holidays and test weeks 
by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 
..Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Niva Chavez 
Editor-in-Chief 

Dorothy Jarzabek 
Associate Editor 

Janet Vanhoof 
Campus Editor 

Ronald Sanchez 
Features Editor 

Mary C. Bounds 
Greek Editor 

Mark Ezarik 
Sports Editor 

Rickey McGee 
Hot Sauce Editor 

Hogjaw Clodney 
Art Editor 

John King 
Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 
Ad Manager 

Curtis Gentz 
Circulation Manager 

Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 
Photographers 

Franklin I. Presson 
Adviser 




Tuesday. October 24, 1972, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



Omega Collects' 
For Fund Drive 



Theta Delta Chapter 
of Omega Psi Phi spnosored 
a drive for the Sickle Cell 
Anemia Fund on Saturday 
Oct. 14. 

The drive, which began at 9 
8JTi. and continued until 3:30 
pjn., raised over $600 for the 
cause. A check for that 
amount was forwarded to the 
Sickle Cell Fund. 

Fraternity members and 



pledges collected the funds at Street 



various Natchitoches shop- 
ping centers and streets. 

Omega Psi Phi hosted a 
victory party following the 
homecoming game. Omega's 
sister sorority, Delta Sigma 
Theta, also attended the party 
along with members of the 
Dallas chapter of Omega Psi 
Phi. The party was held at the 
recreational center on Lee 




Acacia Plans 
City Project 



Acacia fraternity will assist 
the Natchitoches Chamber of 
Commerce in a clean-up 
campaign beginning on 
Saturday, Oct. 28. Acacians 
will meet downtown to pick up 
litter, cut grass and perform 
other clean-up duties. 



Seven members will attend 
an Acacia colony conclave in 
Indiana during the first week 
of November. 

Steve Jones was recently 
elected second vice president. 
Acacia also plans to hold 
another massive rush soon 



HARDWARE, GUNS, OUTBOARD 

MOTORS, APPLIANCES, PAINT 
OVER 50,000 ITEMS 

DeBLIEUX & McCAIN 
{&£ HARDWARE 352-2439 




OFFICERS — Newly elected officers of Kappa 
Sigma fraternity from left are Jack Damico, 
grand master of ceremonies ; Freddy Wolf, grand 
scribe; Tommy Damico, grand master; Rocky 
Smith, guard; and Mike Cline, grand treasurer. 
Not shown are Lee Posey, grand procurator; and 
Dodd McCarty, guard. 

Campus Ag Club 
Sponsors Rodeo 



Six Men Initiated 
By Kappa Alpha 



FUND DRIVE - Participants in the Sickle Cell 
Anemia drive sponsored by Omega Psi Phi 
fraternity from left are Anthony Robinson, Vernon 
Cason, Charles Hilt, Lonnie Frasier and Charles 
Barry. Standing from left are Julius Steele Barry 
Giddre, Oben Jones, Robert Neely, Kenny Wilson 
James Venson, Odell Brown and Lenard Ford. ' 

Members Reveal 
Identity At Party 



Members and pledges of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma held their 
annual big-little sister 
slumber party on Friday, Oct. 
13, at the home of Marcia 
Thomas. 

Pledges entertained the 
members with skits and 




stunts. Following the skits, 
the members revealed their 
identities to their little sisters 
in a candlelight ceremony. 

Tri Sigma was presented an 
honorable mention certificate 
at Monday's pep rally for their 
entrance in the poster contest. 



The NSU Agriculture Club 
will sponsor a rodeo at the 
Natchitoches Rodeo Arena on 
Oct. 25-26. 

Campus organizations, 
fraternities, sororities and 
individuals are eligible to 
participate. Anyone who has 
not ridden professionally may 
enter the rodeo. 

Events for the male en- 
trants are bareback bronc 
riding, wild cow milking and 
bull riding. Girls may enter 
the goat sacking race, calf 
scramble and wild horse race. 

The action will begin at 8 
p.m. each night. Stock 
tor the rodeo will be furnished 
by the Marthaville Riding 



Club and equipment will 
furnished for the riders. 



be 



To enter your organization, 
register on the second floor of 
the Student Union on Oct. 23-25 
between 8 ajn. and 5 pjn. 



Six men have recently been 
initiated into Kappa Alpha 
Order by members of Gamma 
Psi chapter. 

New members are Ozzie 
Bailey, Haynesville; Buck 
Baker, Shreveport; Billv 
Cox, Oil City; Milton 
Houston, Kinder; Jim Spillers, 
Covington ; and Tommy 
Whitehead. Natchitoches. 

Kappa Alpha assisted the 
Natchitoches "Ladies in 
Calico" with the Melrose 
Plantation party. The project 



was under the direction of 
community relations chair- 
man, Jim Larmoyeaux. 

In intramural action, KA 
actives defeated KA pledges 
26-6, and KA actives defeated 
Sigma Tau Gamma. 27-20. 



Pi Kappa Phi Wins 
First Place Award 



Pi Kappa Phi captured first 
place honors for the Tech 
Week sign contest for the 
chapter's sign which was 
placed in rberville cafeteria. 
The banner will be used at the 
game for the football players 
to run through. 

Members of Pi Kapp 



provided the bulldog for the 
Thursday Night's bonfire and 
pep rally. The bulldog was 
thrown into the bonfire to 
conclude the night's pep rally. 

Pi Kappa Phi has compiled 
a 4-3 record in intramural 
football. 



Classified Ads 



Party Held 
At House 

A guessing game and a 
candlelight ceremony 
revealed big sisters to little 
sisters at Delta Mu's fall 
slumber party held at the 
Sigma Kappa house on 
Friday, Oct. 6. 

After the homecoming game 
on Oct. 7, the Sigma K's hosted 
alumnae and other visitors at 
a reception at the sorority 
house. 

Four members of Sigma 
Kappa who served on the State 
Fair Court this weekend are 
Brenda Fitzgerald, Katie Van 
Asselberg, Lissa McCaleb, 
and Susie Hines. 

Honored by the actives 
recently as "Pledge of the 
Week" was Camille 
Hawthorne. 



PAT'S 
FISH & CHIP PLACE 

DRIVE IN 

(Just pass the underpass on Texas St.) 

OPEN 10:30 to 9:00 
(Sun. 11:00 to 8:00) 
Take Out Orders Only 

SPECIAL THIS WEEK- Buffalo Ribs - 

Salad -French Fries, 
Bread - $1.50 

Fresh Fried Fish Dinners 
Buffalo - $1.35 
Catfish - $1.75 
Shrimp Basket - $1.50 
Oyster Basket - $1.45 
Also Have: 
Hamburgers - 45c 
Chili Dogs - 35c 
Corn Dogs - 35c 
Meat Pies 30c 

Frog Legs - $1.50 Per Plate 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



FOR SALE OR TRADE: One 

fiberglass pirogue and one.30 
caliber M-l carbine. Will 
consider a trade for another 
gun or stereo equipment. Call 
3524048. 



FOR SALE: '64 Plymouth 
with V-8, power, air, excellent 
condition. Cheap. Call 357- 
5711. 



FOR SALE: '68 GTO. $1500. 
Contact Col. Sullivan at 357- 
5756 before 5 p jn. and 357-8581 
after 5 pjn. 

FOR SALE: '70 Chevelle. 
Green, 307 c. i., and only 14,000 
miles. Must sell due to health. 
Call 357-6269 after 11 pjn. 

FOR SALE: MGB Roadster. 
'65 model. Electric overdrive. 
Rare condition. Call 357-4312. 

FOR SALE: '61 maropn 
Chevrolet Corvair. Automatic 
transmission. $200. Call 357- 
5611 before 5 pjn. and 352-3204 
after 5. 

F OR SALE: '71 Fiat 850 
Sports Coupe. $1550. Call 357- 
iM or see at Apt. T, Vets 
Town. 

f OR SALE: Portable 
Panasonic 12 inch TV. 80 per 
•ent new. Good condition. 
P. Call 357-8346. 



PR SALE: 10-speed bicycle. 
Nt sell. Sears model in good 
Edition; great condition, 
■all 357-5155. 



FOR SALE: Portable black 
and white Zenith television set 
plus stand. $75. Call 357-5611 
before 5 p. m. After 5 call 352- 
3204. 



FOR SALE: 

Philco TV. 
dition. $50. 
352-9956. 



Black and white 
Excellent con- 
Call on campus 



FOR SALE: Browning light 
12 gauge double barreled 
shotgun. $200. Call 357-5397. 



FOR SALE: Two-tone cabinet 
stereo with AM and FM radio. 
$75. Call on campus 357-6466 
before 5 p. m. 

FOR SALE: 10-speed 
Derailleur bike. Excellent 
condition. $45. 357-6830. 



FOR SALE: Acoustic guitar 
and case. Thin-necked. Great 
to play and beautiful to look 
at. Truly a musicians dream. 
Retails at $230 but will sell for 
$150 or best offer. 357-5397. 



FOR SALE: Fender Bassman 
and two 12 inch and two 15 inch 
speakers. $300. Also Fender 
Mustang Bass, $165. Also 
Shure michrophonej $35 or 
best offer Call Dodd at 352- 
9407. 

FOR SALE: Record albums in 
great shape. Popular sounds. 
About 50 to choose from. 
Hurry. First come, first 
served. 357-5397. 

FOR SALE: '70 Kawasak i 500 
Mach m. Also "74" sprocket. 
Excellent condition. Call 352- 
9081. 

SERVICES: I do typing at 75 
cents per page. Call 357-6466 
before 5 p. m. 

FOR SALE: Royal "Safari" 
typewriter. Deluxe case and 
full keyboard. This is a fine 
machine. Retails for $140. 
Will sell for $75 or best offer. 
Must sell. 357-5397. 



SERVICES: Typing done at 
70 cents per page. Call 352- 
8011 any time. 



FOR RENT: Sites in High 
Point Mobile Home Park. 
Large beautiful lot, paved 
street, well-shaped, quiet, and 
adjoins NSU. Reasonable 
rent. Call 357-8496 or 352-4951. 

HELP WANTED: Part-time 
employee in each respective 
dormitory for Kentucky Fried 
Chicken. Call 352-5557 or 352- 
4616. 



WANTED: A good home for a 
seven-week-old kitten. Call 
352-4693 after 5 p.m. 



FOR SALE: '65 Plymouth 
Sport Fury. Bucket seats, 
automatic stick shift, 383 c. i. 
d., steroe tape deck and $50 
worth of tapes. Also air- 
conditioning and power 
everything. Well taken care 
of. Only $700. Call 352-5855. 



fay Phil Rank 




"YOU CERTAINLY SEEM ID BE AN 
ENERGETIC, CREATIVE WJNG MAN- 
UNFORTUNATELY THE JOB CALLS FDR 
A LETHARGIC, PULL ONE!" 




Matchmakers. 
$99 a pair 

$49.50 individually 




Star of Africa Diamonds 



LOST: One slide rule Post HELP WANTED: Female 

versalog. Lost in the Elec- cashiers at Kentucky Fried 

tronics Building Oct. 11 Call Qlicken - ^ 3524616 - 
357-5683. 




NOTICE 

Due to costs in production, the Current Sauce regrets to 
announce that the classified ads will no longer be offered as a 
free service. However, in order that everyone will be able to 
afford them we have tried to keep the rates as low as 
possible. The rates are as follows: 



First run — 50 cents 
Second run — 80 cents 
Third run — $1.20 
After this add on 30 cents 
for each additional time. 




Discover the World on Your 

SEMESTER AT SEA 

Sails each September & February 

Combine accredited study with 
■*.$ • educational stops in Africa, Aus- 

fr " tralasia and the Orient. Over 5000 

students from 450 campuses have 
already experienced this interna- 
tional program. A wide range of 
financial aid is available. Write 
now for free catalog: 

WCA, Chapman College, Box CC40, Orange, Cal. 92666 



SALE: '61 2 door 
"Vinouth with V-8, power, 
' r > excellent condition. 
*eap. Call 357-6711. 



P °R SALE: *63 Chevy with 
"ower and air. $200. Call 
^-4647. 



SALE: Arvin cassette 
w ayer and tapes. Call 4303. 




DONNA LAMBDIN 

STUDIO OF 
CLASSICAL BALLET 

Beginner, Intermediate 
& Advance Classes 

Warren Easton Hall 

Classes Begin Nov. 1, 1972 



Phone 357-5720 



Between 4-6 p.m. 




The 
College 

t radition 



ELECT 




DONALD G. KELLY 



DELEGATE TO CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION 



"A Vote for Kelly is a Vote 
for the Qualified Candidate' 



VOTE NOVEMBER 7 



Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 24, 1972 

Campus Security Serves 
Demands of Students 



Students are often prone to 
think that Campus Security 
officers exist only to write out 
parking tickets, but in reality 
their duties are far more 
extensive and their jobs far 
more demanding. 

No doubt students 
legitimately complaiin about 
security actions at times, but 
it is to the security office's 
credit that efforts are often 
made to hear students out. 
The campus security office 
can also be termed 
progressive. Northwestern 's 
security force has hired the 
first female campus security 
officer in the state. 

As for progress, James 
K.Lee, chief of Campus 
Security, can remember as a 
lieutenant borrowing 
someone's car to patrol the 
campus in 1955. There are 
presently 17 full time officers 
assigned to NSU's force. Such 
an officer works 40 hours a 
week with additional special 
assignments. Eight officers 
are civil service rated and 
nine are unclassified. 
Training 

Each officer must pass a 
required basic training course 
that is given by the LSU Law 
Enforcement Institute at 
Baton Rouge. Instruction is 
given by Louisiana State 
Police officers and the 
Federal Bureau of In- 
vestigation in the many facets 
of law enforcement. The 
course lasts for ap- 
proximately six weeks. 

Other training is given on 
bomb disposal and 
recognition. This course also 
covers safety and evacuation 
from danger areas. 

Narcotics training is also 
given in detail and the most 
commonly used drugs. The 
course teaches recognition of 
capsules and how a person 



might act when under the 
influence of different drugs. 
Several of the officers here 
have attended courses on 
narcotics other than the one 
given in their basic training, 
such as the drug seminar 
course offered at NSU. 

A retraining program is 
given every two years to 
campus security officers. This 
course is required and lasts 
for approximately 18 weeks. 
During the time the officer is 
in this program, he or she will 
attend classes four hours a 
week. Personnel are given 
refresher courses and areas 
are covered that are new or 
have been changed. 

Enforcement 

Officers at NSU enforce 
state laws, Natchitoches city 
ordinances and university 
policies. This covers a large 
area of regulations to which 
all students are subject. 

The current force strength 
is felt to be adequate for 
normal activities. There are 
some problems during special 
events though.Chief Lee hopes 
to eventually have a 20-man 
staff but that will only happen 
when the economic situation 
will allow It. 

There is currently only one 
full time secretary for the 
security office and the other 
employees are students. 
Radio operators, parking tag 
sellers, and the parking ticket 
chief are students. 

Often students feel they are 
given parking tickets unjustly. 
Students may talk to officials 
in the security office, but more 
profitable to the student would 
be to take any suggestions or 
complaints concerning illegal 
parking to the Traffic Safety 
Committee of the SBA, headed 
by Floyd Copell. 

Training is given in 
firearms safety and 



marksmanship. This portion 
is instructed by the FBI and is 
covered in great detail. The 
basic weapon used is the .38 
caliber revolver. 

State Police instructors 
cover the areas of traffic 
codes, criminal investigation 
and riot control. Traffic code 
instruction covers the current 
state and federal regulations 
on motor vehicles. This in- 
cludes accident investigation 
and accident reporting, traffic 
control and traffic direction. 

Riot control is also covered 
by the Louisiana National 
Guard. 

Emergency Requests 

Campus Security officers 
are also on the receiving end 
of many emergency tran- 
sportation requests. Someone 
is sick, left stranded, or has 
another such emergency, and 
who do they call? There are so 
many of these requests that a 
monthly average would be 
near the hundred mark ac- 
cording to Chief Lee. 

Concerning the handling of 
guns, officials point out that 
problems occur on university 
campuses much like that of a 
large city. Armed robberies, 
assualts and rape have been 
reported at Northwestern and 
officials feel added protection 
to individuals is given when 
officers carry guns. 

Each officer is instructed in 
the proper use of weapons and 
also signs a certificate that 
covers the fact that he realizes 
the responsibiltiy he has while 
wearing a gun. 

Chief Lee stated that, 
"during my entire 18 years 
here I have never known of an 
incident where an officer has 
used his weapon. There have 
been times when the use of a 
gun may have been justified, 
but we try to handle things 
without it." 



NSU Sponsors Project 



Communication Improves 



Northwestern has passed 
the halfway point in a pilot 
project begun last December 
which hopefully will improve 
communication with public 
school children and ease the 
problems of integration . 

The unique project is called 
the Emergency School 
Assistance Program. 
Facilities and staffing of the 
project are being handled by 
NSU, and Robert 
Breckenridge of the Depart- 
ment of Psychology is 
project coordinator. 

The Natchitoches Area 
Action Association is super- 
vising the federally-funded 
program, which involves 
some 370 seventh graders 
from Cloutierville, Robeline, 
Camcti. and Natchitoches. 
The Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare is 
providing $50,000 to finance 
the project. 

ESAP consists of four dif- 
fernt angles: expressive 
movement, improvisational 
drama, technical drama 
workshop and laboratory 
learning, according to 
Breckenridge. 

H. J. Baptiste, executive 
director of the NAAA states 
that communication is the 
main problem in integration 
and said the new project was 
formulated to "make the 
whole transition of integration 
within the community run 



smoothly. It involves students 
and community people in 
meaningful activities that 
hoepfully will give both races, 
black and white, an ap- 
preciation and a better un- 
derstanding of each other." 

Breckenridge said, "We are 
giving these public school 
children an opportunity to 
have cultural enrichment: the 
four different angles were 
purposely formulated for 
them to develop interpersonal 
communication skills." 

Parents of these seventh 
graders were confronted at 
the start of the project by 
Jerry Annand of the Nat- 
chitoches Ministry of 
Reconciliation to educate 
them on the purposes of the 
program. 

"We did this," said Annand, 
"in an effort to get parents to 
sit down in a bi-racial group to 
talk about their concerns for 
their children in public 
schools. We started in June 
recruiting parents for the 
project and are still working 
on it. If we can get the parents 
to communicate, then we can 
get the children to com- 
municate, also.*' 

It a known fact that most 
children who have learning 
problems are poorly coor- 
dinated, Breckenridge said. 
By introducing them to ex- 
pressive movement, said Dr. 
Colleen Nelken, professor of 



Chorale Sets Plans 



The University Chorale of 
Northwestern has set its 1972- 
73 choral season, according to 
Dr. William Hunt, director. 

Five choral concerts, in- 
cluding a five-day concert tour 
in January, have been 
scheduled by the Department 
of Music, with the first per- 
formance by the University 
Chorale set for December 5 in 
the First Methodist Church, 
Natchitoches. 

On that program, the NSU 
Chamber- Choir and the 



tour by the University Chorale 
from January 15-19, an all 
choral program by the 
University Chorale on 
January 30,1973, a program of 
Madrigals and chamber vocal 
music by the Chamber Choir 
on April 4 and a presentation 
of "A German Requiem" by 
the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Chorale and the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Symphony Orchestra on 
Sunday, May 6. 



health and physical education 
and director of ESAP's ex- 
pressive movements, children 
will learn to be creative. 

"Through creative 
movement, a child can ex- 
press himself with movement, 
which is a means of com- 
munication where you express 
your feelings of happiness and 
hate and love," said Dr. 
Nelken, who has already seen 
success in the project. "Ballet 
is a form of non-verbal 
communication because its 
movements tell a story." 

In improvisational drama, 
more commonly referred to 
by Ray Schexnider of the 
Department of Speech as 
psycho-drama, the child 
discovers in these sessions 
with staff members that he is, 
indeed, unique and has in- 
dividualities. "What we hope 
to do," said Schexnider, "is 
make him aware of the needs 
of people and why people, such 
as kids his own age and 
adults, behave the way they 
do. These kids realize this in 
role playing, pantomime and 
improvisation. If he is made 
aware, then he will become a 
better functioning citizen 
within the community. 

In the technical drama 
workshop, under the direction 
of Bill Basham, also of 
Department of Speech and 
Drama, school children are 
shown how to construct ob- 
jects which express their 
feelings and emotions. 

In laboratory learning, 
under Dr. Don Gates of the 
Department of Psychology, it 
is hoped that each child will be 
made aware and sensitive to 
the needs and attitudes of both 
black and white people. "We 
hope that from these group 
discussions," said Dr. Gates, 
they will gain a better un- 
derstanding of each other 
which will release any hostile 
attitude they might have 
formed about people of 
another race." 



Chamber Orchestra will NSTJ Band Selects Officers 
present Cantata 140, "Wachet !lL, . ' „ ,/ „ ^ , 

William A. Tate, sophomore and David Rosenthal 



'Wachet 

Auf" by J. S. Bach. The Brass 
Choir of Northwestern, for the 
second portion of the 
program, will present music 
of the 17th and 18th centuries, 
while the final portion of the 
program will be an extended 
work for chorus and organ 
presented by the 80-member 
University Chorale with Jan 
Greer at the console of the 
Schantz organ. 

Other choral concerts to be 
present this season include a 



instrumental music education 
major, has been selected as 
drum major this year for the 
Demon Marching Band. 

Assistant to the drum major 
for the Demon Marching Band 
is Deborah Baca, sophomore 
instrumental music major. 

Raymond Morrison, is 
president of the band. Josie 
Ellen Ross is secretary- 
treasurer. 

Debbie Kirchner is senior 
representative and Kay Kan- 



represent the junior class. 

Sophomore representatives 
are Sherry Sherrill and Gary 
Michaels, and freshmen 
representatives are Janice 
Edwards and Bradley 
Bearden. 

Georgia Berridge of 
Shreveport is Northwestern 's 
featured twirler and is also 
captain of the 15-member 
twirling line. 

Rhonda Guilliams is captain 
of the 20-member flag corps. 




Drama Offerings Provide 
Interesting Entertainment 



TICKETS ETC. — Parking tickets are probably 

the most visible part of Campus Security for 
many students, but this is hardly even a beginning 
of their real work. 



The opening productions for 
the "fall season of the 
University Theatre can 
definitely be termed,: 1. A 
success, or 2. A "failure. 
Choose your own lead to this 
review. I can't. Over all, the 
three plays were entertaining, 
innovative, and refreshing. 
They were a new kind of thing 
for NSU. But as far as 
choosing between a good or 
bad performance there is one 
big problem-that of difficulty. 
Unfortunately, there is no set 
way of giving a play a degree 
of difficulty rating as is done 
in diving or gymnastics 
compeitition. Let me attempt 
to explain what I mean, play 
by play. 

"Happy Ending" by 
Douglas Truner Ward was 
J directed by Lawrence Batiste. 
The cast included, for the 



Student Union President Rejects 
Radical Women's Lib Theories 



In an era resounding with 
the militant voices of 
women's liberation followers 
and the call for equality of the 
sexes, Northwestern has 
vested the responsibilities 
entailed in the Student Union 
Governing Board in a member 
of the "fairer sex". But Jo 
Pease, president of that 
student organization, refuses 
to accept the theory that her 
position represents a stride 
forward for the Gloria 
Steinman advocates on 
campus. 

"I can't say that my serving 
as president of the Union 
Board is a strike for Women's 
lib because I don't believe in 
it," she said. "But I do believe 
in equality for women in 
employment positions. As far 
as capabilities go, it has been 
shown that women are just as 
able as men." 



The Student Union 
Governing Board, established 
three years ago to provide 
entertainment-oriented 
functions for the Nor- 
thwestern student body, at- 
tempts to focus a wide- 
ranging variety of presen- 
tations on campus. Jo ex- 
plained that while the Union 
Board presents "recreational 
entertainment" such as 
concerts, dances, and plays, it 
also seeks to provide 
"educational entertainment" 



By Ronald Sanchez 

This semester the Union 
Board has presented Seal & 
Crofts and Bill Withers in their 
Big Name Entertainment 
Series, a rock festival, the 
Purple Light Coffeehouse, 
"The Cage," movies, and 
dances. 

The organizational activity 
entailed in such preparation 
usually takes anywhere from 
three to six months. The 
diversified plans involved in a 
Union Board presentation only 
serve to stimulate the interest 
of the group's president. 



"There are so many things 
that the Union Board would 
like to do that we don't have 
enough hours in a day," Jo 
said. "We always have two or 
three projects going on, so we 
never have time to hit a 
stalemate." 

flom^d bsddii-3»t)oi 
Having served as treasurer 

of the Union Board as well as 
class secretary-treasurer in 
both her freshman and 
sophomore years, Jo finds the 
experience gained in student 
leadership positions in- 
valuable in her college career. 
A member of Alpha Lambda 
Delta and Phi Kappa Phi, two 
honorary academic societies, 
Jo feels that an education 
requires more than the 
traditional textbook study. 

"I've probably learned 




Jo Pease 



like the recent dramatic 
"Cage" production and last 
year's "Superstar." 

Functioning with eight 
standing committees and 
others instituted when the 
need arises, the Student Union 
Governing Board recruits 
students to assist in the for- 
mulation of the organization's 
many projects. 

"The president reflects the 
people behind him. The Union 
Board has done a good job this 
year because of the people 
who work behind the scenes 
but never get any credit," the 
active student leader stated. 



state, the LSA conference on 
the NSU campus attracts 
students anxious to express 
leadership ideas and concepts. 



By R. Manning Jr. 

most part, completely inex- 
perienced actors. The play 
itself would be a very difficult 
undertaking even with more 
experienced actors. And this 
is the first play Batiste has 
ever directed. Because of 
this, I give "Happy Ending" a 
degree of difficulty rating 
(DoD) of ten. 

A new talent was seen on 
stage in this play, Sandra 
Pamplin. She needs workon 
stage presence and the like, 
but the natural ability to 
entertain is there. 

Michael LaCour, who 
played Arthur, had a small 
role in a one-act last year, but 
did nothing with it. He is 
really looking better in Ward's 
play. He was much more 
relaxed and with more ex- 
perience should be a real 
mainstay in the Drama 
Department. 

Billy Housley played the 
"Radical Youth," (I think). 
For the most part Billy was 
solid but he did not get the idea 
across that he was a radical 
until late in the play. This was 
an error both on his part and 
the part of the director. 

But the audience liked the 
show and howca<:you argue 
with that? 

As for "Chamber Music" by 
Arthur Kopit, give it a "DoD" 
of five. It's not that the plays 
Kopit writes are pushovers in 
production, but director Wade 
Heaton had the cream of the 
Drama Department crop for a 
cast. 



"The Union Board and 
Northwestern students in- 
volved benefitted just as 
much as, if not more than, the 
high school students," Jo 
contended. 

Jo, a senior accounting 
major from Springhill, is a 
Gemini with, as she says, "100 
things going at one time." 
Planning a career as possibly 
a CPA or in the student per- 
sonnel field, Jo expressed a 
strong view on a woman's role 
in society. 

"There's more to a woman's 
life after she's married than 
her husband and children. 
They'll benefit more if she has 
outside interests and ac- 
tivities," Jo continued. 

But she defiantly rejects the 
more radical Women's lib 
platform espoused by the die- 
hards of the movement like 
Betty Fredan or Germaine 
Greer. "If that's their thing, 
that's fine — but it's not for 
everyone, and it's certainly 
not for me," she concluded. 

As she admits, her career 
choices have in the past been 
dominated by the male. Jo 
anticipates no future 
problems. 

"They're opening up now 
because they have been so 
male-oriented. Hopefully, IH 
hit them at the right time," Jo 
said. As she says, "Either 
way, IH just be another 
female in a male's role." 

Press Day 
Planned 

NSU's fourth annual Meet 
the Press dinner will be held 
tonight at 5:30 pjn. in the 
Student Union. 

Program director Ezra 
Adams, associate professor of 
journalism, said the dinner is 
held annually to give jour- 
nalism students an op- 
portunity to meet with area 
newsmen and discuss careers 
in journalism and related 
fields. 

Featured speaker for the 
dinner will be Robert Mc- 
Cord of the Arkansas 
Democrat in Little Rockj 

also, national director of News Media attending in- 



Clare Moncrief was, as 
always, the big attraction. If 
you go to see a play to laugh 
and Clare is in it you can never 
be disappointed. 

The same goes for Sally 
Graham. Sally adds 
something to every play she 
appears in and that's just 
what she did in "Chamber 
Music". She was very solid in 
her role of Susan B. Anthony 
and proved a good axis for the 
other actors to revolve 
around. 

I can't let the performance 
of Rick Barnickel go without a 
comment. My comment? 
FUNNY! 

"Chamber Music" had in its 
cast perhaps the best 
newcomer of the three 
productions-- Debbie 
Greene. Debbie had a special 
something that audiences like. 
She was new and different 
and very, very funny. My only 
thought is, was she acting? 
We'll just have to wait and see 
what she does with her next 
role. 

The third show was "En- 
dgame", written by Samuel 
Beckett and directed by 
James Wilson. There is no 
"DoD" anyone can give this 
play but ten. It makes no 
difference who is directing or 
acting in a Beckett play they 
are tough and Wilson used 
only one experienced actor, 
John David Etheredge. 



What can I say about 
Etheredge? He's tops. John 
takes the stage and keeps it 
from start to finish. His 
command of voice and body 
make him excellent ir. every 
role he plays, but he needs to 
expand and try different 
approaches to old problems. 
Did I say problem? Maybe it 
isn't one. The audience likes 
him, the directors like him, 
and so do I. It's always a 
pleasure to watch a per- 
formance he's in. 

There were only three other 
cast members in "Endgame". 
They were all good. But I 
think Wayne Daigrepont is the 
one to look at the closest. He's 
new and will be around for a 
long time. There is something 
about Wayne that makes you 
laugh just to see him. And 
when he opens his mouth and 
that high pitched "Cajun" 
voice spurts out of his short 
spheriodal body, no one can 
keep a straight face! 

The strongest point of 
"Endgame" was the direc- 
ting. I'm not saying this just 
because I know Jim Wilson 
personally, or because we 
share an office and he may see 
this review before you do. Jim 
knows what he is doing. He 
understands people and their 
problems, their likes and 
dislikes. This is an opinion 
shared by the whole Speech 
Department. He had directed 
a number of shows and each 
one is better than the last. You 
can see his ideas and in- 
novations in every scene. 

The cast and crew had only 
two weeks to produce these 
plays. If for no other reason 
than that, all three deserve a 
"DoD" of ten straight across 
the board. 

The technical work for the 
programs was excellent. 
Lights, sets and sound all were 
there and not noticed. That's 
good. When the technical 
work is perfect it adds to the 
play. If it stands out the 
production ceases to be a play 
and becomes an art exhibit. 

After an evaluation of the 
task attempted by the actors, 
directors, and crews, as I 
have tried to do, there is only 
one lead to this story-1. A 
Success. 



Man Over Beast 

The Political Science 
Society has announced the 
winners of its roach contest. 
The roach "king" of NSU is 
Richard Crow of Caspar i Hall. 
Reigning as his "Queen" is 
Charlotte Cramer of North 
Natchitoches. 

Crow took first place in the 
longest roach and most 
roaches division. Crow turned 
in 89 roaches, but his major 
accomplishment was the cap- 
turing of a roach measuring 
4.5 centimeters. 

For his efforts, Crow was, 
awarded a $45 gift certificate 
and Cramer received a free 
Orkin treatment for her room. 



Sigma Delta Chi Professional 
Journalistic Society. 

Attending from NSU will be 
administrators, faculty 
members, journalism majors 
and student staff members of 
the school publications. 



elude representatives from 
KEEL radio in Shreveport, 
KSYL radio in Alexandria, 
the Shreveport Times and 
Journal, the Minden Press 
Herald the Lake Charles 
American Press, and the 
Ruston Daily Leader, the 
Natchitoches Times, and the 
Leesville Leader. 



more about working with 
people as Student Union 
president than in my other 
three years of college," she 
added "I've received a much 
better education than if I had 
kept my nose stuck in a 
book." 



Jo maintains a 3.9 grade 
point average out of a possible 
4.0. 

This past summer Jo served 
as the Executive Director of 
the Louisiana Youth Seminar 
(LSA). A week-long mass 
gathering of potential high 
school leaders from across the 



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Tuesday, October 24, 1972, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



rech Edges Out 
)etermined NSU 



juisiana Tech remained 
Seated and Nor- 
estern's record dropped to 
on the season Saturday 
g the two teams met at 
e Fair Stadium in 
jveport and the Bulldogs 
ied out the underdog 
30 ns 20-16. 

jrth west era grabbed an 
ylead in the first quarter. 
)de Bobby Kirchoff leaped 
i Wenford Wilborn fumble 
Randy Walker kick on the 
ard line of Louisiana Tech . 
took six plays to cover the 
ard expanse of turf. From 
yards tout, Mike Harter 
i through the line and 
:ss the goals behind the 



blocking of Mike Boyce and 
Glen Wofford. Randy Walker 
boomed the extra-point and 
with 8:55 left in the first 
quarter NSU led 7-0. 

Later in the same period the 
Demons mounted a 61-yard 
drive which was climaxed by 
a 23-yard field goal off the boot 
of Walker. The score stood at 
10-0 with just over a minute 
remaining in the opening 
canto. 

In the second frame safety 
Travis Smith set up the next 
Northwestern score when he 
pounced on a Charles Mc- 
Daniel fumble at the Tech 34. 
From here the Demons drove 
down to field goal position and 



)emons Slide By 
'SU Lions 14-7 



e Demons ran their 
jig streak to five in a row 
iging out Florence State 
in Alabama Saturday, 
14. 

interception in the end 
by John Kelly prevented 
in score, and possibly a 
victory, with 37 seconds 
ii the clock. 

t Gulf South Conference 
put NSU at 4-0 in con- 
ce play and 5-1 on the 

HI., 

[ Demons, first score 
fed a 25-yard kickoff 
n by Joe Beck Payne. A 
rd Wilton Cox — Reggie 
ipson pass play was the 
jainer of that drive. Cox 
bund Dennis Smith on a 
rd advance. The next 
bund Cox bolting into the 
ine from three yards out. 
iy Walker's PAT put the 
iat 7-0. 

thost team Lions came 
to score with 48 seconds 



remaining in the half, tying 
the score 7-7. 

The Lion score was 
preceded by an NSU fumble 
on the Florence 21. Ray 
Weaver connected with Mike 
Knight on a 21-yard scoring 
pass. William McCormack 
split the uprights to tie the 
game 7-7 and both teams went 
in for intermission. 

The second Demon score 
was set up by a Donald 
Johnson punt return of 37 
yards. The drive started from 
the Florence 44. Cox again 
generated the drive which 
had Mike Harter 
systematically bulldozing 
through the line. 

In a third-and-goal situation 
on the Florence seven, Cox hit 
tight end Dennis Smith to 
score with 3:52 remaining in 
the game. 

Harter was the game's leading 
rusher with 92 yards in 25 
carries. 



Job Hunting? 



»1 Board will interview 
irested elementary 
Cation, mathematics, 
pee, English and in- 
rial arts majors in the 
ther Education Center. 
to on Tuesday, Oct. 31, 
:ur Anderson and Com- 
\ will interview ac- 
ting majors in Room 312 
ie Student Union Building. 



There are three scheduled 
placement interviews for this 
coming week. The U. S. In- 
ternal Revenue Service will be 
in Room 315 of the Student 
Union Building this Tuesday, 
Oct. 24, to talk to interested 
accounting majors seeking 
employment. 

On Friday, Oct. 25, the St. 
Mary's Parish (of Louisiana ) 



*********************** 

lot Sauce Questions * 

'hat kind of fish are in Chaplins Lake 
are they edible? 

I know the food around here isn't all that great but 
jon't have to resort to that. No, seriously, I'm glad you 
1 that. Dr. Baumgardner, biology professor, suprised 
•hen he said that there are largemouth bass, sunfish, 
ill, red ear, gar, carp, shad, channel catfish, and yellow 
* swimming around in the lake. 

'hy aren't the chimes in the Fine Arts 
'ding ever played? 

!w LeBrescu, who worked on the chimes last summer 
hat too many complaints on the noise in the classroom 
received from the teachers. 



Walker booted another field 
goal, this one for 25 yards out. 

With 7:31 showing on the 
clock, the Canine Corps was 
down 13-0, but then the tide 
began to turn. 

Northwestern tried an 
onsides kick, and a roughness 
penalty against the Demons 
gave LTU possession on the 
NSU 37. On the first play, 
Bulldog signal-caller Denny 
Duron connected in the end 
zone with Roger Carr. Danny 

Norris' PAT chopped the 
Demon lead to 13-7 with 7:19 
left in the half. 

Wilborn supplied the in- 
centive for Tech's go-ahead 
score in the third stanza. He 
snatched Walker's punt at his 
own 32 and hauled the pigskin 
back to the Demon 34. 

The Duron-Carr combo 
clicked again three plays 
later. Norris once more split 
the uprights and Tech took the 
lead for the first time in the 
game. 14-13 with 11 :25 to go in 
the third quarter. 

A short time later a Walker 
punt set the Dogs back at their 
own 11. Defensive end Troy 
Willis then spilled Duron for a 
nine-yard loss to the four. 

Mike Swinney's punt gave 
NSU the ball on the Tech 39. 
The Demons were again on the 
march and Walker footed the 
23-yard go-ahead. It was now 
16-14, Northwestern. 

Halfway through the fourth 
quarter the Bulldogs took the 
lead for good. 

The Ruston-based unit 
sustained a drive beginning at 
its own 24. Once again Duron 
hit Carr, this time for a 17- 
yard gain. Fullback Don 

Senate 

Investigates ... 



The Faculty Senate, a 41- 
member resolution-adopting 
body, has been in existence at 
Northwestern since 1968. One 
of the leaders in faculty- 
administrative cooperation in 
the state, the Northwestern 
Faculty senate has this year, 
in addition to the Work 
Responsibilities Committee, 
been active in studying the 
practicality of instituting a 
black studies program on 
campus and the for increased 
campus security. 

Each department at Nor- 
thwestern elects one voting 
senator for each 10 faculty 
members in that particular 
department. A department 
with less than 10 instructors is 
allowed one representative. 

Meeting monthly to discuss 
the variout>\problems that 
arise in the successful 
operation oof a university 
system, the faculty senate 
attempts to formulate 
solutions to these difficulties 
with the cooperative effort of 
the administration. 

"The administration 
cooperated in the organization 
of the faculty Senate and has 
always welcomed suggestions 
of the group," Dr. Hatley 
stated. 



'ill the students be able to leave their 
°ngings in the dormitories during the 
tester break? 

' Schwartz, director of housing, said that no final 
°n on this has been made yet. You can leave it if you 
'o but there is no guarantee that it will be there when 
''back. Also, NSU will not be responsible for it. 

V doesn't the history department 
/he students keep their old test 
'6rs? 

j° n 't know where you got the idea that they don't because 

; th t0 ° r ' P ° e and he said 1,131 he does let nis students 
■ ei r papers. Dr. Rawson, however, said that he hands 

|{ ts back but for a short time, but he has to have them 

° r final checking. In other words, it is not a policy of the 

' department to keep the tests. 

|We does the money go that the 
^Pus Security receives from tickets? 

I D ale Hobson, aide to Chief Lee, told Hot Sauce that the 
,|6oes into NSU's general funds which in turn is used to 
uc i parking lots, etc. Satisfied? 



Harriers 
Compete In 

Triangular 

Heavily-favored Nor- 
thwestern State University 
took its unbeaten cross- 
country team to Monroe 
Friday to compete in a three- 
way meet with Northeast 
Louisiana and Louisiana 
Tech. 

Starting time for the six- 
mile course was set for 3 p. m. 

The Demons have raced to 
six straight victories in cross- 
country this season and have 
one of the top teams in the 
south. 

Leo Gat son, a freshman, 
grabbed another first place at 
Lafayette last weekend. 
Gatson ran a 25.28 time for the 
five mile course. It was his 
third first place in six meets. 

Other NSU stars scheduled 
to compete in Monroe were 
freshmen Frank Trammel, 
John Been, Randy Moore and 
Philip McAndrew and 
sophomore David McLeod. 

The results of the Monroe 
meet will appear in next 
week's Current Sauce. 





THE GAME SAVER — It was this man, junior 
safety John Kelly, who made the game-saving 
interception against Florence State. The win was 
the fifth straight for the Demons, and moved their 
conference standard up to 4-0 and season record to 
5-1. 



Fulford picked up 19 yards on 
a draw play, and running back 
Glen Berteau chalked up eight 
stripes to set up the winning 
score. 

Duron, hurried by a vicious 
Demon rush, found Berteau 
just before going down. The 
halfback snared the pass and 
followed his blocking down to 
the one. The next play found 
Berteau bursting over the goal 
with 8:30 to play in the game. 
Norris missed on the PAT, but 
by then it was all over. 

The rock-ribbed Demon 
line, led by Gordon Boogaerts 
and Larry Walls held the 
Bulldogs to a mere 128 in- 
fantry stripes. 

It was Duron's passing that 
beat NSU. The junior quar- 
terback tallied two touch- 
downs and completed 5 of 26 
throws for 242 yards. 

Johnson and company 
outrushed the Bulldogs with 
225 yards on the ground. The 
injury-plagued Johnson led 
the field with 89 yards on 22 
carries. Harter carried 17 
times for 33 yards and one 
TD. 

Charles "Quick-six" Mc- 
Daniel spearheaded the 
Canine ground attack with 43 



yards on 11 carries. Berteau 
had 37 yards after carrying tlO 
times. 

Carr and Eric Johnson each 
caught five passes, Carr going 
116 yards and Johnson 53. 

Walker set two records 
Saturday night. The three 
field goals in one night was a 
first for Demon kickers. 
Randy also holds the season 
field goal record with seven. 

Top Dog Maxie Lambright 
said NSU was "easily the best 
defensive club we have faced. 
If it hadn't been for our 
passing game, I hate to think 
what might have happened." 

On the lighter side, what 
will happen is a further 
humiliation of Northwestern 
State. 

SBA president Roddy Dye 
and Dr. Richard Galloway, 
vice president for students, 
will visit Tech this week for 
the annual crow-eating 
ceremony. 

The bird, which bears a 
remarkable resemblance to 
chicken, is served to the two 
unfortunates on garbage can 
lids in front of the whole 
student body, faculty, news 
media, and other grinning 
spectators. 




Introductory 

SPECIAL 





122 Hwy. 1 South 
Natchitoches, La. 

Phone 352-8263 
Janet Shepard & Her Guitar 
Sun.-Tue.-Thurs. 9 -11 P.M. 



NSU -Cowboy Faceoff 
Slated For Saturday 



Saturday the Northwestern 
gridders will bus down to Lake 
Charles to do battle with 
America's fifth-ranked small 
college team (according to the 
October 13 AP College Poll). 

The McNeese Cowboys are a 
powerful team with a host of 
all-star candidates. 

Heading the lineup are two 
senior quarterbacks, both all- 
star prospects. 

Greg Davis has a career 
total of 142 completions out of 
301 attempts for 2,102 yards 
and 14 touchdowns. Davis also 
rushed for 27 yards and has a 
total offense mark of 2,111 
yards. 

The other returning field 
general is Allen Dennis, who 
has had 107 completions of 209 
attempts for 1,493 yards. He 

has amassed, prior to the '72 
season, nine TD's 402 yards 
rushing, and a total offense 
standard of 1,895 yards. 

Also back with the offensive 
unit is James Moore, a tight 
end who has caught 47 passes 
for 679 yards and five touch- 
downs in his career. 

Tailback Barry Boudreaux 
has returned, with his career 
rushing average of 4.2 yards 
per carry. He has caught eight 
passes for 109 yards. 

Don Soileau, a fullback, is 
still with the Cowboys. He has 
a career rushing average of 
about 3.9 yards, has scored 
three TD's, and caught two 
passes for seven yards. 

Boudreaux tallied 421 yards 
in 1971; Soileau had 324; 
fullback Marshall Higgin- 
botham had 178 and tailback 
Enos Hicks had 354. 

The only all-star candidate 
on the offensive line is guard 
Buddy Console. Most of the 
rest of the line is relatively 
inexperienced. 

Billy Blakeman is still at the 
defensive back slot. Blakeman 
had 17 interceptions for 183 
yards and 47 tackles in his 
career. 

Carlos Medrano will be 
placekicking again. Last year 
he hit on ten field goals of 22 
attempts and 44 extra points 
out of 46 tries. 

At the linebacker position 



by Mark Ezarik 

the blue and gold Cowboys 
have Larry Rawlinson, a bad 
man who downed 71 opponents 
last year to lead the team in 
that category. 
The NSU defensive squad is 

a very stubborn one and the 
Cowboys' rather weak of- 
fensive line will make a sweet 
target for Gordon Boogaerts 
and company. 

However, both Big Mac 
quarterbacks have pretty 
good arms and reliable 
receivers, so the Demon 
secondary had better be up for 
game. 

John Kelly and John 
Dilworth have been doing 
quite well in the backfield and 
should do a good job in 
stanching the flow of Cowboy 
passes. Both men had better 
be on their toes, though, 
because James Moore is 
considered one of the best 
receivers around. 

NSU also revealed a com- 
mendable aerial assault 
against Florence State, and 



everyone knows how strong 
our infantry attack is. 

Remembering last year's 
tie when the Cowboys were 
ranked first, I can not help but 
feel a bit optimistic about this 
game. 

No matter who wins this 
one, it should be an exciting, 
wide open duel. Anything can 
happen in a contest like this, 
so an NSU upset can very 
well occur. 

But upsets are the exception 
rather than the rule, and 
McNeese does seem to have 
the upper hand, however 
slight, right now. 



Vince Gibson's pre-game 
plan for preparing his Kansas 
State team for powerful 
Oklahoma in 1971: "Lord of 
Mercy, we prayed we wouldn't 
get killed." 



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Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 24, 1972 



HEAVY DUTY 
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ATTENDANT ON DUTY 
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YOUR NSU REPRESENTATIVE 



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INC. 



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Ph, 352-2338 




DON THEATRE 



WEDNESDAY- 
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' A FRANKOVICH PRODUCTION 




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Selection Announced 
For Forensics Team 



Fourteen students have 
been selected as members of 
the Northwestern forensics 
team which will compete in 
six tournaments this fall in 
Florida, Texas, Kentucky, 
Alabama and Oklahoma. 

Ten of the students will 
compete in debate and in- 
dividual events, and four 
others will participate only in 
individual event competition. 

Sponsored by the Depart- 
ment of Speech and Jour- 
nalism, the debate team's first 
meet in which individual 



competition will be held will 
be in Pensacola Fla., Junior 
College Tournament Oct. 26- 
29. 

Dr. DeAnn 0. Dawes, 
assistant professor of speech, 
is serving as coach of the 
forensics team. She is in her 
first year in that position, 
succeeding Ray Schexnider, 
who will devote more time to 
the university's drama 
program. 

Named to the debate team 
by Dr. Dawes were Ellen 
Dunlop, Cheryl Reese, Nancy 




Administration Careers 



Stipend Available 



Lyons, Sally Graham, 
Rebecca Feeney, Patti 
Segura, Debbie Greene, Judy 
Southerland, Robbie Fowlkes 
and Mary Lynn Williamson. 

Students who will be 
competing in individual 
events are Richard Bar- 
nickel, Margo Haase, Claire OFFICERS CHOSEN - Circle K, a national service organization open 
Moncnef and Bobbie Park. to c ivic-minded male students, recently held an election of officers. 

na^ent^PensaSa.Te" ™™ ^w'l' ^ Atk ^ 

forensics team will also man ' P resident ; Bernie Waits, vice president; and Carroll Stroud, 
compete at Texas Christian treasurer. 

University in Fort Worth 

November 6-8; Western 
Kentucky University at 
Bowling Green November 10- 
11; Sanford University in 
Birmingham, Ala., November 
16-18 and Northwestern 
Oklahoma State College in 
Alva on December 8-9. 



Borrowing Made Easier 
Under New Loan Plan 



Students interested in a 
career in public ad- 
ministration in the national, 
state or local government are 
eligible for a fellowship to 
study at two different 
universities. 



ROTC 
To Attend 
Advanced 
Session 

Fifteen cadets of the ad- 
vanced ROTC program will 
spend a week-end of training 
at Fort Carson, Colo., 
beginning October 27. 

The cadets, under the 
supervision of Major Taylor, 
leave in a C-47 type aircraft, 
supplied by the artillary- 
aviation command at Fort 
Sill, Okla. The cadets will be 
met by the ranger company at 
Fort Carson. 

The rangers instruct the 
cadets in mountain climbing, 
air mobile assault training, 
cold weather operations, and 
airborne night operations. The 
cadets have another field 
trip planned for January. 



They must be American 
citizens who have completed a 
bachelor's degree with any 
recognized major by June of 
1973. Total value of each 
fellowship for single persons is 
$4,600 and for married fellows, 
$5,000. 

Beginning this June, they 
will serve a ten-week in- 
ternship either with the 
department of the state 
government in Alabama, 
Kentucky, or Tennessee or 
with a federal agency in the 
South. Then, during the 
following academic year, they 
will take graduate courses in 
public administration at the 
Universities of Alabama, 
Kentucky or Tennessee. 

Completion of the 12-month 
training period entitles them 
to a certificate in public ad- 
ministration. 

For further information and 
applications, students should 
write to Coleman B. Ransone, 
educational director, Southern 
Regional Training Program in 
Public Administration, 
Drawer I, University, 
Alabama 35486. Deadline for 
submitting applications is 
March 1, 1973. 



Highlighting NSU's spring 
schedule will be the Nor- 
thwestern Forensic Tour- 
nament, which is scheduled 
for March 1-3. 



The SBA meets each 
Monday at 6 p. m. in their 
conference room in the Union. 



Research 
Honored 

NSU's pecan research 
program, one of the most 
extensive in the nation, will 
be spotlighted with displays 
during the annual Louisiana 
Pecan Festival at Colfax 
November 2-4. 

Dr. Arthur Allen, director of 
pecan research here, said 
NSU is the only state 
university in Louisiana with 
an organized pecan program 
based on research, education, 
and service to pecan growers. 

The university, in its fifth 
year on the research program, 
has been credited by pecan 
industry leaders with helping 
to keep Louisiana in the "big 
four" pecan producing states 
with Georgia, Texas and 
Mississippi. 

Allen noted that NSU has an 
80-acre pecan orchard on 
campus and a field laboratory 
plus three orchards that it 
utilizes on an experimental 
farm in Banna. 



EDITOR'S NOTE: Anyone 
with questions concerning the 
loan program described below 
should direct them to the 
Financial Aid Office in Roy 
Hall headed by Harrell Haile. 

Emergency legislation, 
passed on August 19, 1972, and 
effective until March 1, 1973, 
makes it possible for lenders 
to make loans under the same 
regulations that governed the 
Guaranteed Student Loan 
Program prior to June 30, 
1972. 

The program enables 
students to borrow money 
directly from a bank, credit 
union, savings and loan 
association, or other par- 
ticipating lender. The loan is 
guaranteed by a state or 



private nonprofit guarantee 
agency or insured by the 
federal government. 

Students may borrow up to a 
maximum of $1,500 per 
academic year. (In some 
states the maximum is $1,000 
per academic year and len- 
ders must adhere to state 
regulations.) The total 
allowed is $7,500. 

If a student's adjusted 
family income is less than 
$15,000 per year, the federal 
government will pay the in- 
terest on the loan while the 
student is attending school 
and until the beginning of the 
repayment period. The 
repayment period begins 
between nine and 12 months 
after leaving school or upon 



Reformer To Speak 
To Corrections Club 



completion of course of stud I 

Normally five to 10 years 
allowed to repay the foal 
However, the minirnu 
monthly payment of $30 mi 
reduce the repayment perio 
depending upon the size of tl I 
loan. Repayment may |l 
deferred for up to three yea I 
while serving in the militarl 
Peace Corps, or VISTA; or fj 
any period that studenf 
return to full-time stud;[ 
Borrowing may be done undil 
this program if the individuJ 
is enrolled or has been a| 
cepted for enrollment at leal 
half-time: " 

.1. In an eligible college 
university, or hospital schoo 
of nursing (including man; 
foreign schools) as an un 
dergraudate or graduati 
student. 



Elayn Hunt, a prominent 
Baton Rouge lawyer, will be 
the featured speaker at the 
organizational meeting on the 
Natchitoches Community 
Actions for Corrections 




WORKING HARD — Putting out a yearbook is an involved operation 
which only shows its tremendous effort once a year. Staff members 
from left to right are Becky Feeney, editor; ; Meloni O'Banion, sports 
editor; Susan Harling, assistant class editor; Nancy Roan, business 
manager; Linda Jue, faculty and administration section editor; Debbie 
Kavanaugh, class editor; Pamela Lee organization editor and Vicki 
Prather, student life and entertainment section editor. Not shown are 
Kristie Roach, associate editor and personalities editor; Scott Douget, 
Greeks editor and Ezra Adams, adviser to the staff and associate 
professor of Journalism. 



Housing 

Policy 

Revised 

President Kilpatrick has 
recently approved a request 
by AWS to modify the now 
existing policy pertaining to 
no-hours permission. Ef- 
fective immediately, the 
policy will be as follows: 

"Approval for no-hours 
without parental consent will 
be granted to those persons of 
senior and junior 
classification, married 
students, and divorced 
students." 

"Approval for no-hours with 
parental consent will be 
granted to those persons of 
sophomore classification and 
those students who have 
completed two full semesters 
at any college or university 
excluding the summer 
sessions." 

Special other cases will be 
handled on an individual basis 
by the Department of 
Housing. 

The bill as approved by 
Kilpatrick was originated by 
Steve McGee, vice president 
of SBA, and introduced to the 
SBA by Ronnie Grappe, 
sophomore senator. 



Organization to be held on 
Tuesday, Oct. 31, at 7:30 p. m., 
in the Arts and Science 
Auditorium. 

Ms. Hunt has been recently 
appointed by Gov. Edwin 
Edwards to the position of 
director of the Louisiana 
Department of Corrections. 
She has been interested in 
prison reform for many years 
and in her present post she is 
director of seven correctional 
institutes. Besides about 
5,000 inmates contained in 
these, she is also responsible 
for about 8,000 others through 
probation and parole super- 
vision. 

The CAC is a non-profit 
organization concerned with 
supporting legislation and 
appropriations for an ef- 
fective correctional 
program. 

While in Natchitoches, Ms. 
Hunt will speak to the Nat- 
chitoches Rotary Club at noon 
on Tuesday and at the 
criminology classes of the 
Sociology Department that 
afternoon at 3:30 p. m. 

Ms. Hunt's visit is sponsored 
by the Sociology Club and 
according to Dr. C. B. Ellis, 
assistant professor of 
sociology, all interested 
students and faculty members 
are invited to attend. A 
question and answer period 
will be held following the 
meeting. 



.2. In an approved! 
vocational, technical trade| 
business, or home study- 
school. 

An affidavit declaring tha 
the loan will be used only fa 
education purposes i 
required. This affidavit (01 
Form 1260) must be notari 
or signed by a person havin[ 
the authority to administa 
oaths or affirmations 
■ When the school recoi 
mended a loan, the inters 
subsidy will be paid, re gwL n t ec j J 
dless of family income eve^ the L 
though the loan may b^ill bVt 
disbursed after August 19. ^ Com 
A student is eligible L„ aniz£ 
reapply for either a new los^ _ / 
or an additional amount C eet j n '„ 
after June 30 and prior C, n f 
August 19 of this year, he wr^ 
denied a loan, because base CAC . 
on an analysis of need, tB who ar{ 
school made no recon 
mendation. Also, if he 
denied the interest subsii 
although the family inc»m. , 
was less than $15,000 or if 
waived the interest subsidy ^ K ™ a * 
order to get a loan, or if If Ms ' 
received an insufficieiv 
amount as a result of th 
school's analysis of needs 
Eligible students may 
the subsized loan to repay 
prior unsubsidized loi 
received during the June 30 
August 19 interim. 



ustice i 
Ellis 
oordini 



uvenile 



JV I 



The 
iihas 



I 



Department Opens 
New Games Room 



S3 



Mi 



COME ENJOY 



»» 



DANCE 
FLOOR 



"74 



MANUEL'S 
PIZZA HOUSE -DEMON CLUB 



1300 WASHINGTON STREET 



PHONE 352-9995 



A new games room has 
recently been established in 
the Old Men's Gym Building 
by the recreation division of 
the Department of -Health, 
Physical Education and 
Recreation. 

The air-conditioned cubicle 
contains facilities for such 
games as chess, checkers, 
scrabble, dominoes, and ping 
pong. There is also a 
possibility of a record player 
being added soon. The room is 
open to the students and 
faculty from 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. 
The house rules state that the 
facility is free now but if any 



Anyone interested was ar 
working with a Union Boaflselectio 
Committee should contact JNKhts 
Pease. for further i*onsidei 
formation. 

Berry , 
Beyond 
*orkinf 
Jertaine 
The f 
factors, 
siderati 
budget 
based u 

of the equipment is stolen *re kno 
check-out system will be p«ay s of i 
into effect. & avail. 

Dr. Joyce Hillard of tb*gents , 
health department com - 
mented, "We felt there wasj^t 
need for the room and also VvS T 1 
are trying to encourage m of ^ ^ 
recreational activities." Recer 



Dr. Hillard said that 



to ^onstUu 

out of the recreation divisi 0,,f s ncern 



right now and they have cot 



comrr 
es;°nstitu 



and intramural budget. 

Horseshoe fans will 
happy to hear that fe^L^nstitu 
for the game will possibly * fesires 
installed in front of the § Ba " 

80011 • ^rpose 



Complete Educational Research Service 

American Copyrighting & Publishing Associate 

614 North Rampart St. 
New Orleans, Louisiana 70112 
504-522-5755 
Mail order or call. 



eornrr 



Ca 
that 
r egis 
one 
deca 
Secu 
deca 
offic 



CURRENT SAUCE 



VOL. LXI — No. 8 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches. La. 



Tuesday October 31.1972 



pen 



maybe they gave you 
the right to vote 
because they thought 
you'd never use it. 



Youth Vote '12 





Where Power Lies 



se of stud 
10 years 
the log 
minima 
of $30 m , 
lent perio 
2 size of tl 
t may , 
three yea 
ie militar 
STA;orf, 
; student 
me stud) 
done undi 
: individui 
s been ai 
ent at lea] 

le collega 
ital schoo 
ing man; 
is an un 
graduati 

approved! 
al trade,[ 

ie study- 



prove them wrong 




¥©TI 



Reformer Speaks 
iTonight At NSU 



iaring tha 
Ml only fo 
oses i! 
davit (0\ 
; notari 
son havinj 
administa 

oL^n 

Ifd "reear' Ms Elavne rtu nt > who was recently ap- 

, ' „ .jointed by Gov. Edwin Edwards as director 

X)mc ever 

. of the Louisiana Department of Corrections, 
sill be the featured speaker at a meeting of 
.the Community Action for Corrections ( CAC) 



may 
just 19. 

^^^organization tonight at 7:30 p. m. in the Arts 
amount i m< * ^ c ' ences Auditorium. The organizational 
d rior | neet ' n 8 01 ^ e Natchitoches chapter is 
u. ^sponsored by Northwestern 's Sociology Club. 
Bar, ne wt 

3 need til ^ A< " ' s a statew ide organization of citizens 
o recon who are interested in tne administration of 
if he w/ 18 *' 06 anc * P ena l reform in Louisiana. Dr. C. 
st subsidf' Ellis of the De P artment 01 Sociology is 
ilv inconl coordinator for ^ e event witn legislators, 
^ fudges, elected officials, law enforcement 
(Officials, juvenile and probation parole of- 
icers and religious leaders invited to attend. 
Ms. Hunt has under her direction all of the 
Wvenile and adult correctional institutions in 



lncoi 
WO or 
subsidy 
n, or if 
lsufficiei 
ult of 
f needs, 
i may 
to repay 
zed loa 
June30t 



the state as well as the adult probation and 
parole division. 

An attorney from Baton Rouge, Ms. Hunt 
has exhibited a long-time interest in penal 
reform in Louisiana and has worked for more 
effective programs of corrections and 
rehabilitation of criminal offenders. 

In addition to the address at the 
organizational meeting, Ms. Hunt will speak 
at the noon meeting of the Natchitoches 
Rotary Club and will address a seminar of 
criminology students in the Department of 
Sociology and Social Work. 

Ellis said Community Action for 
Corrections was organized three years ago in 
an effort to inform the public about the needs 
for penal reform in Louisiana. The 
organization has sought to create backing 
from the public and from elected officials. 

The public is invited to the meeting. 



By Melanie Babin 

Are young voters going to make any waves 
in the national political stream on November 
7? Which presidential candidate, Nixon or 
McGovern, will reap the benefits of youth- 
oriented voter registration drives? What are 
America's College students saying about the 
upcoming election? 

These are just a few of the questions that 
leaders in both camps, Democrat and 
Republican alike, are asking as this year's 
Presidential election draws nearer. Since 
the minimum voting age was lowered last 
year to 18, candidates for public office have 
been paying more attention to the so-called 
"youth vote" and what it can do. Will 25 
million newly-enfranchised young people 
"do" anything this November? 

A recent poll commissioned by Newsweek 
magazine and conducted by the Gallup 
organization shows that, so far, the 18 to 24 
year olds prefer Richard Nixon to George 
McGovern. The poll also reveals that the 26th 
Amendment, which was passed last year to 
give 18 year olds the right to vote, has 
produced no surge of youthful interest in this 
year's presidential campaign — a great many 
young people are simply bored and 
disillusioned by the whole affair. 

Asone Vermont college coed put it, "People 
have been running for President ever since I 
can remember, saying the war is going to be 
over... it's just been words. Who am I to 
judge?" 

This apparent reflection of young voter 
confusion is pointed out in the Newsweek 
survey, which says that only 48 per cent of all 
the newly enfranchised youth are likely to 
show up at the polls. The average national 
turnout for all age groups in presidential 
elections is 60 to 65 per cent. 

Youth-oriented voter registration drives 
were once thought to develop into a 
McGovern goldmine. Thousands of young 
people have been signed up by mobile 
registrars on street corners and campuses 
and at pop concerts. A surprise... the poll 
indicates that the higher the youth turnout, 
the more votes Nixon can expect to receive. 

There is a sharp division between young 
voters who have had at least some college 
education and those whj haven't according to 
Newsweek. Among those with at least some 
college background McGovern and Nixon are 
now tied with 48 percent each; in the non- 
college group, the President pulls ahead 54 to 
42. 



Ights 



Festival 



Possible Slate Given 



By Rodney L. Chandler 




1 



The Big Name Entertainment Committee 
>sted * as announced the groups from which 
don Boartselection of entertainment for the Christmas 
contact Wghts Concert will be made. Those under 
rther itfansideration are Edgar Winter, Cold Blood, 
Cornelius Brothers and Sister Rose, Chuck 
Berry , Don McLean, Sha Na Na, Captain 
Beyond and Johnny Rivers. The committee is 
Working to schedule the best possible en- 
g ,'ertainers available for December 2. 

The final selection will depend on several 
factors. Cost of the group is the major con- 
sideration and must be within the available 
budget of the committee. Also selection is 
°ased upon reliability of groups. Some groups 
s stolen *re known to cancel contracts within a few 
rill be P^aysofthe scheduled event. Such information 
* available to the committee through various 
■d of tMgents and releases, 
nt com 
lere was 
id also 
■age mo 
ies " 

that tW,^ ecent ly questions have arisen as a result 
$50 to $ , vagueness of parts of the NSU student 
lave coO»v! stitution - The SBA is presently looking for 
n divisi cff -° ncerned students who are willing to work on 
3 committee to investigate and to work on 



Other problems enter into selection such as 
the difficulty of booking groups during the 
Christmas season. Some take holiday breaks 
or are booked for the concert season. 

Eddie Hebert, chairman of the committee, 
urged interested students to attend 
committee's meetings at 5:30 p.m., in 
Student Union every other Wednesday. 



the 
the 



NEW SENATOR—Recently appointed 

senator-at-large Mary Lynn Williamson 
started her duties filling the vacancy after a 
recent SBA resignation. She has served as 
parliamentarian for the SBA since last 
spring. Williamson is a speech -education 
major and served as freshman women's 
representative under the old constitution. 



SBA Committee To Work 
For Better City Relations 



"This is a very constructive way of ex- 
pressing student's views and sentiments 
concerning the city of Natchitoches," stated 
Roddy Dye. president of the SBA, in com- 



Btudents Study Constitution 



will 

fac: 



gat \- "" lkLL w iiivcougaic auu lu V* Ul ft Ull 

b«*ssible solutions to the problems of the 

the g SBA president Roddy Dye said that the 
Jrpose of the committee is to study and 
pnimend changes to the c onstitution. Dye 

Dollar Fine 

Campus Security officials have advised 
that one dollar fines will be given for 
registered vehicles that display more than 
°ne parking decal. Only this semester's 
decal should be displayed. Campus 
Security officials will help remove old 
Cecals for those who wish to stop by their 
office. 



taciliti eS -' 0nstitution - An >' student may work on the 
ossibly l*k". stitution Revision Committee, if he so 



ociatc* 



stressed that the committee will not make 
any changes, only recommend them. The 
changes can be by rewording, addition or 
deletion. Dye said, -The recommendations of 
the committee will be submitted to the 
student senate, who will decide whether or not 
the recommendations will be put before the 
student body as a referendum." Dye said that 
the student body will make the final decisions. 

The process of revision could take a long 
time, or a very short time. Dye said that the 
length of time will depend on individual 
student interest. "It could be all over in one 
meeting, if people have done their 
homework." Dye said that some have 
already volunteered to serve on the com- 
mittee and these know the changes that they 
would like to see. 

Students interested in volunteering for this 
committee should stop by the SBA Office 
(Student Union, Room 222) and leave hi: 
name, address and phone number. 



menting on the recent formation of a "super 
committee" by the members of the SBA and 
the Natchitoches Chamber of Commerce. 

The committee, which is composed of * 
Natchitoches businessmen, clergymen, high 
school and college students, is designed to 
investigate students' needs and problems. 

The NSU constitution provides for a 
Community Relations Committee for all 
students who are interested in a com- 
munications line between the students and the 
town. 

Similarly, the Natchitoches Chamber of 
Commerce wanted to build a good relation- 
ship with the students to Natchitoches. 
Therefore, they began inviting members of 
the SBA to attend their monthly meetings. 

This year the two organizations decided to 
merge into one "super committee", which is 
currently headed by Dr. Richard Galloway, 
vice president of student affairs. 

"We have found a way," 
said Dye, "in which we can talk to the people 
about our problems. Although 
solutions are not always guaranteed, it is an 
improved way to act constructively instead of 
not getting anything done at all." 

At present the committee is working on 
improved police relations, as well as a new 
check-cashing policy, which will allow NSU 
students to go into a bank and cash a check for 
more than currently allowed. 



Although American college-age 

voters seem to be split about evenly with 
respect to the presidential candidates, there 
are wide differences in preference according 
to geographic regions. 

In the East and Midwest for example, 
McGovern is running well ahead of Nixon, 
while in the South Nixon holds a commanding 
lead. In the West, the two candidates are 
neck-and neck. 

( On the NSU campus, Nixon is favored over 
McGovern, according to a random survey 
recently conducted by Northwestern 's 
Political Science Society. ) 

McGovern has scored impressive victories 
in mock elections on four college campuses in 
Missouri and 30 campuses in Massachusetts. 
Nixon received a particularly bad beating in a 
mock election at Washington University in St. 
Louis, Mo. Out of a total sample of 1,422 
students, McGovern received 1,195 votes, or 
84 per cent. Nixon pulled in only 227 votes, for 
16 per cent of those students polled. 

Besides geographic location, another major 
factor in student voter preference seems to 
be the student's class in 

college. The latest results of a special Gallup 
survey show that Nixon holds a substantial 
lead over McGovern among underclassmen 
(freshmen and sophomores), while 
McGovern runs strong with juniors, seniors, 
and particularly graduate students. 

A student's place of residence is also a key 
factor, according to Gallup. Those students 
who live on campus prefer Nixon, but off- 
campus residents are heavily on the 
McGovern side. Students who live at home 
with their parents, however, are strongly for 
Nixon. 

While Nixon is a heavy favorite among 
students attending religious affiliated in- 



stitutions 1 74 to 26 percent) , McGovern leads 
among students enrolled in public and private 
colleges. The majority of Catholic youth seem 
to be leaning toward McGovern, 57 to 40 per 
cent), though the President has an even 
stronger edge among Protestants. (63 to 34 
per cent). 

Several months ago, George McGovern was 
labeled by the press as the "youth can- 
didate." Nixon campaign workers feared 
then that the sheer unfashionability of Nixon 
support would cost them votes on American 
college campuses. How has Nixon been able 
to hold his own among the youth? 

While McGovern scores high on a number 
of supposed "youth issues" — drugs, am- 
nesty, women's rights and abortion — the 
Newsweek poll shows that these issues are 
relatively unimportant to young people when 
it comes to picking a President. 
Despite the fact that McGovern has made 
character and credibility twin themes of 
his campaign, only a fraction of young voters 
see him as a man of principle. 

Trying to get the young to register and then 
to vote has been an important project for both 
presidential candidates. In addition, a 
number of nation-wide, non-partisan 
registration programs have been set up to 
encourage and aid newly enfranchised youth. 
A few of these programs are Frontlash, 
foundation-funded First Vote, National Voter 
Registration Drive, and the Youth Citizenship 
Fund. 

What difference is the "student vote" going 
to make in this year's election? Will the young 
who have recently won their right to vote 
figure decisively, or will a mere 48 per cent 
show up at the polls as predicted? November 
7 will tell all. 



Subject: Ecology 



Dr. LaMont C. Cole stated that a new city 
would have to be built every 15 days to house 
the people being born every day. Dr. Cole was 
addressing interested NSU students and 
faculty in the Fine Arts Auditorium last 
Friday on "The State of Our Environment." 

He went on to say that in each of these cities 
complete water systems, sewage treatment; 
plants electricity plants and schools would be 
needed. 

"The standard of living will decline if the 
number of persons continues to increase," 
Dr. Cole said. The U.S. population has in- 
creased by 24 million people from 1960-1970. 

He expressed that the birth of an American 
is more serious to the world than the birth of 
an Indian. 

Another majorconcernof Dr. Cole's is strip- 
mining. Three million acres of U.S. land has 
been destroyed by strip-mining. He 
stated when a company strip-mines, top soil is 
removed, plant life is destroyed, people must 
be relocated and water levels drop in rivers 
and springs. 

Strip-mining is also expensive to town areas 
around the mining sites. Dr. Cole commented 
that one town used 40 per cent of their budget 
for road repair on roads damaged by coal 
trucks. 

Nothing has been done to help gain back the 
three million areas damaged by strip-mining, 
he expressed. 

The Cornell University professor stated 
that he has been "screaming about the en- 
vironment for the past 25 years without much 
success." He said that in the last three or four 
years people have begun to notice the en- 
vironment. 

Dr. Cole said that nuclear pollution will lead 
to 2500 additional cancer deaths. New safety 
standards should decrease radiation to one 
per cent from the light nuclear reactors but 
will not help stop radiation from heavy 
reactors. 

Another area which concerned Dr. Cole is 
the wet lands of the coastal areas. On the east 
coast about half of the wet lands have been 
destroyed and New York is losing about three 
per cent of its wet lands a year. 

Salt marshes are also being destroyed, he 
commented. These marshes are the best 
organic nourishment land around the U.S. 
because of sediment washing down with 
rivers. 

When salt marshes are destroyed sea-food 
industries suffer, the professor of ecology 
stated. Many sea animals get food from these 
salt marshes and when the food is gone the 
animals search for food elsewhere. 

Dr. Cole went on to tell about the many 
occurrences that took place when a dam was 
built in Ghana. Stopping of the river's high 
and low tide season made a breeding ground 
for the blackflies which carry a parasite. This 
parasite causes a disease commonly called 
river blindness. People along the river are 
sure to be blind when they become adults. 

The dam destroyed a clam industry by 
blocking sediment which the clams fed on. 
Also water lettuce became heavy, causing 
more water to evaporate than should have. 

Dr. Cole believes that the Alaskan oil field 
will only last four to seven years and most of 
the oil from the field will be sold to Japan. 
This causes him to think the so-called energy 
crisis is really nothing to worry about if the 
government sells fuel to foreign countries. 



"If the environment keeps getting worse it 
will eventually kill us off sooner or later, 
probably sooner!" Dr. Cole said. 

Storaska 
To Speak 

On Rape 

Frederic Storaska, the nation's foremost 
authority on assaults on women, will speak on 
the topic "To Be Or Not To Be Raped — 
Prevention of Assaults on Women" in the 
Student Union Ballroom on Monday, Nov. 7 at 
7:30 p. m. 

Storaska's appearance is sponsored by 
the AWS in an effort to educate students in 
self-defense against sexual assaults. 
Storaska, who has been lecturing on college 
campuses since 1964, spoke to Northwestern 
students two years ago. 

He will discuss self-protection, a man's role 
in preventing assaults, and the role of the 
parent or teacher in preventing assaults on 
children. 

He has been praised by campus leaders 
for his straight-forward and humorous style 
in discussing an otherwise uncomfortable 
subject. The chief investigating agent of the 
State Bureau of Investigation has accredited 
the Storaska's lectures with saving the life of 
at least one young woman and has testified 
that more women could have survived at- 
tempted assaults if they had seen Storaska's 
lecture. 

All interested people are urged to attend. 
An admission of one dollar will be charged to 
anyone not having a student I. D. 




Frederic Storaska 



Pre -regi s tra tion 

All undergraduate students currently 
enrolled should pre-register for the spring 
semester of 1973 beginning October 31 
until November 2. A student should check 
with his department head to determine the 
exact time he is to pre-register. 

It is the student's responsibility to see 
his adviser during the time designated for 
his pre-registration. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday October 31 1972 



\This Side 
I Of Sanity? 

By Niva Cha vez 

$Check-Cashing$ 

Formation of a "super committee" made up 
of Natchitoches businessmen, high school and 
college students is currently working to establish 
a new check-cashing policy with Natchitoches 
banks, which will make it possible for students to 
cash checks for amounts larger than is now 
allowed. This I believe is a very necessary and 
worthwhile project. Students receiving monev 
from home and having the need to cash large 
checks find it almost impossible to cash checks 
without the presence of a co-signer who has an 
account at the bank cashing the check. 

If problems such as these can be dealt with 
through such a committee, only good can be 
reaped. The relationship between the town- 
speople and the students can also be 
strengthened through the exchange of gripes and 
the ultimate solving of problems. 

Dormitory Support 



Northwestern's only co-educational dorm 
(Natchitoches dormitory) has proved a great 
success this semester. So much so, that NSU 
students are actively seeking the approval of 
establishing other such dorms on campus. 

Natchitoches dorm has received praise from 
students for several reasons. One being that the 
"open" lobby available to dorm residents after 
12 midnight, has enabled several students that 
much needed extra hour for group studying. 
This is an impossibility for other students unless 
all members of the group are of the same sex. 
Students involved with extra curricular ac- 
tivities sometimes find themselves with their 
study hours taking up the later hours of the 
night. Co-ed dorms make it possible for different 
students to get together and discuss class notes 
or study for tests as late as they deem 
necessary. 

Another advantage of such a living situation is 
the absence of the "dates only" atmosphere of 
the lobby. In most men's and women's dorms 
the lobbies are used mainly by couples. 
Residents of these dorms have reservations 
about using the main lobbies as places to relax, 
study, or watch television unless they are ac- 
companied by a date. Natchitoches' situation 
seems to have dispelled these reservations in its 
residents. Inter-student relations seem to have 
been strengthened. 

When faced with the current off -campus living 
trend and possible enrollment losses, I think the 
university should look to interests such as these 
co-ed dorm proposals as an aid in promoting 
campus residency. Student interest is present 
and the benefits are evident. 



reankly speaking h, ^'^ Students Promote 

Co-ed Housing 




"m \mj oo i tell m &&&>of 
metToRs men mx%& ujh^b 



State of the Union 



By Jo Pease 



Dear Editor, 

We, an organized group of 
involved students, would like 
to commend the ad- 
ministration for its initiation 
and support of progressive 
trends here at Northwestern. 
As campus residents, we are 
particularly interested in 
housing policies and 
regulations, and applaud the 
innovations that we are en- 
joying in the facet of 
university life. The new 
liberities of women residents 
such as self-regulated hours, 
free overnight guests, and the 
absence of In-Out cards are 
evidences of real com- 
munication between students 
and concerned ad- 
ministrators. The establish- 
ment of Natchitoches Hall as a 
co-educational housing unit is 
even stronger support of the 
confidence the administration 
places in the student body. We 
would like to add our support 
to this concept of a co- 
educational living-learning 
center noting that it has 
proved advantageous in term 
more student freedom, in- 



creased student involvement, 
and decreased property 
damage. 

Since this initial project of 
housing men and women 
students in different wings of 
the same dormitory has been 
deemed beneficial by students 
and administrators alike, we 
would like to suggest that the 
concept be expanded to in- 
clude other facilities which 
are structurally similar t<_ 
Natchitoches Hall. Both 
Varnado Hall and Caspari 
Hall offer themselves as 
potential facilities for co- 
educational living units. Both 
dormitories have east and 
west wings joined only by a 
first floor lobby and living 
room area, and both dor- 
mitories house only upper 
class students. The establish- 
ment of these two 
dorms as co-educational 
facilities would contribute to 
the progressive trend in 
university policies. 
Sincerely, 

Interested Residents of 
Varnado and Caspari 



F 



Minutes of SBA 



By unanimous approval last 
Tuesday night, the Union 
Board voted to endorse and 
support the adoption of a trial 
elective physical education 
program for all non-majors. 
The program, to be initiated in 
the spring of 1973, moves away 
from compulsory physical 
education courses and moved 
toward optional activity 
classes — classes that you can 
take because you want to, not 
because you have to. 

Students needs and in- 
terests are being considered: 
certainly, recogition should be 
given to those in the Depart- 
ment of Health, Physical 



Education and Recreation 
who have worked and planned 
for the benefit of Nor- 
thwestern students. It's 
progressive educators such as 
these that promote the 
university. 

It's now left to the students 
to support this program and 
the recreational activities it 
offers. The program will 
continue on a trial basis for 
two years subsequent to 
January, 1973. The success 
and continuation of the 
program will depend upon 
student participation. Support 
the program! It's designed 
for our benefit.! 



Project Releases 
Individual Profiles 



Campus Beautification? 

"Everyone must have had a fantastic 
weekend!" 

"Why do you say that?" 

"Well, first I had to zig-zag my way out of the 
parking lot this morning to miss all the broken 
beer bottles and then I slashed my best pair of 
moccasins on more broken glass when 1 tried to 
make it across campus to my 10 o'clock class. 
Someone HAD to have a great time emptying all 
those bottles." 

"I know what you mean. This campus does 
look pretty cluttered up." 

' "Did you know we have a campus 
beautification committee?" 

"What do they do?" 

"I'm not sure. The last thing I remember is 
something about clearing out Chaplain's Lake 
sometime last year." 

"I guess it didn't work. I was going to sign up 
for that canoeing course, but someone told me 
I'd have to turn over my canoe and swim around 
in that contaminated water. I'd rather die a 
natural death." 

"You know, after hearing an ecologist like 
LaMont Cole speak, maybe the students on that 
committee could get more involved with en- 
vironmental concerns. The trash on this campus 
is unreal." 

"What do you think those people feel campus 
beautification concerns?" 

"Judging from some of the trash barrels 
around here, they're probably concerned with 
painting all our ugly beat-up trash barrels a 
pretty purple and white." 

Election Plea 

This space is dedicated to those apathetic 
enough not to vote on November 7; due to your 
lack of interest your future is cancelled. 

Ii your excuse is your indecision or dislike of 
McGovern and Nixon, you must remember that 
the presidential outcome is not the only thing at 
stake. There are also congressional members 
and amendments to be voted on. 



Individual profiles of 
senators and representatives 
are being made available to 
the public in the form of the 
22,000 page Ralph Nader's 
Congress Project. 

The profiles vary in length 
from 20 to 40 pages. They 
include information about a 
member's positions on in- 
portant issues, floor votes on 
about 90 matters since the 
early 60's, votes in committee, 
his or her legislative interests, 
last campaign and opponent, 
supporters in Washington and 
at home, ratings by interest 
groups, and personal and 
political history. 

These profiles represent the 
efforts of more than 1,000 
people working in almost 
every congressional district, 
state capitol, and state as well 
as in Washington for all or 
part of a year. More than 500 
non-partisan volunteers with 
many different backgrounds 
and of many ages searched 
records of campaign con- 
tributions, and where 
possible, interviewed mem- 
bers' district office managers, 
last campaign opponents, 
party leaders, and community 
leaders. In Washington, ap- 
proximately 130 profile 
writers-including students, 
journalists, lawyers, and 
professors- pulled together 
the information gathered in 
the field with other data, 
conducted interviews with 
most of the members and their 
staffs with the aid of many 
others who served as editors, 
proof readers footnoters, 
researchers, and typists, 
produced profiles of every 
member of Congress except 
those retiring this year or 
defeated in primaries. 

No one profile can be, nor is 
intended to be, a complete 
examination of a member of 
Congress. Each is a begin- 
ning, a point of departure, for 
ordinary citizen who wants to 
know the facts and have some 
indication of what are the 
significant facts about his or 
her representatives in 
Washington. The profiles do 



not rate the members of 
Congress; they are not 
evaluative in purpose. 
Rather, they provide relevant 
information to serve as a tool- 
-but only one of many tools— 
for the concerned citizen to 
understand and to measure 
members of Congress against 
standards that citizens believe 
are significant. 

The Congress Project is 
donating complete sets of 
profiles of entire state 
delegations in Congress to 
more than 200 public libraries 
all over the country, so that 
the information contained in 
them will be directly available 
as soon as possible to as many 
people as possible. The 
Project representative at each 
news conference will be 
prepared to indicate which 
libraries in the area have been 
provided these sets. 

Individual profiles may be 
purchased through Grossman 
Publishers, P. O. Box 19281, 
Washintong, D. C. 20036 at 
$1.00 each, first class post paid 
(and 75 cents each for 30 to 49 
of one profile to one address; 
50 cents each for 50 or more of 
one to one address). Orders 
must specify names of 
members desired. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 pm. on Oct. 23, 
1972. O'Quin called the 
meeting to order and led in 
silent prayer and the pledge of 
allegiance. Strother was 
absent. Grappe, Martin, 
Harrington, and Fowlkes were 
late. 

Under reports, Dr. Alost 
asked for SBA endorsement of 
the Curriculum Review 
Council's decision to make 
P.E. activity courses elective. 
The courses can be taken on a 
grade or credit basis starting 
this spring. 

Dye reported that the 
Chamber of Commerce of 
Natchitoches was working on 
a way to make check cashing 
easier for NSU students. 

Reese asked for SBA action 
on the Interracial Advisory 
Affairs Council's resolution to 
include equal representation 
of minority students on the 
Constituional Revisions 
Committee. 

Under old business, Dye 
asked for Senate approval to 
appoint Mary Lynn 
Williamson senator -at-large. 
Fulgham moved to approve 
Williamson to the position. 
Seconded by Grappe. Torbett 
called question. Motion 
passed, 14 for, 3 abstentions. 

Dr. Galloway administered 
the oath of office. 

Torbett moved to reconsider 
last week's motion concerning 
withdrawal from LSA. 
Seconded by Fowkles. Motion 
to withdraw was defeated on 
the following roll call vote: 



Henderson 


yes 


Lombardino 


yes 


Skinner 


yes 


Sullivan 


yes 


Whatley 


no 


Williamson 


yes 


Martin 


no 


Hebert 


no 


Fulgham 


yes 


Damico, T. 


yes 


Harrington 


no 


Fowlkes 


no 


Branch 


no 


Torbett 


no 



Copell 
Damico, J. 
Fiallos 
Grappe 



no 
yes 
no 
yes 



Chairman O'Quin cast the 
deciding vote no ; Ten no, nine 
yes. 

Folwkes moved to appoint 
Harry Stewart to the Student 
Court. Seconded by Hebert. 
Motion passed unanimously 

Harrington moved to ap- 
point Rickey Carter to the 
Student Court. Seconded by 
Skinner. Motion passed 16 for, 
two abstention. Dr. Galloway 
administered the oath of of- 
fice. 

Whatley moved to open the 
Constitutional Revisions 
Committee to all interested 
students. Seconded by Copell. 
Motion passed unanimously. 

Fowlkes moved to endorse 
the P. E. curriculum changes. 
Seconded by Harrington. 
Motion passed unanimously. 

J. Damico moved to allocate 
$50 to cover expenses of the 
Tech Bash car. Seconded by 
Lombardino. Motion passed, 
15 for, one abstention. 

Hebert moved to allocate 
expense money for meals for 
the LSA meeting in New 
Orleans on October 28, 1972. 
Seconded by Grappe. Motion 
passed, 15 for one abstention. 

Copell moved to adjourn. 
Seconded by Whatley. 
Meeting adjourned. 

Karen Whatley 

Clerk of Senate 



Around Campus 



Price To Conduct 

Robert Price of the Northwestern State University music 
faculty will conduct the Natchitoches-Northwestern Sym- 
phony Orchestra in a classical children's concert Friday, 
Nov. 3 at 1 p. m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

The concert is the first of the season for the symphony 
society, which has invited public and parochial schools in 
Natchitoches Parish to attend. 

Price said only 35 members of the 55-member orchestra 
will perform at this concert, which consists of three selec- 
tions, highlighted by Richard Cage's narration of - Peter and 
the Wolf," by Russian composer Prokofiev* 

Other selections for the one-hour concert are "Overture to 
Russian and Ludrr.illa," by another Russian composer, 
Glinka, and from the opera by the same name, and Virgil 
Thomson's "Acadian Songs and Dances" from the movie 
"Louisiana Story." 

According to Price, "Overture to Russian and Ludmilla" is 
a fairy tale selection, while "Acadian Songs and Dances" 
was written for an oil company film which told of oil coming 
to Louisiana. 

Last year more than 2,000 school children attended the 
once-a-year concert, and a like number is expected for this 
year's concert season opener. 

ROTC Travels 

Sixteen ROTC cadets at Northwestern will expand their 
military training to include mountaineering in a cold climate 
during an expedition this weekend to Fort Carson, Colo. 

Maj. Walter Taylor, assistant professor of military 
sciences, will accompany the cadets on the trip. Taylor said 
a company of the 75th Ranger Battalion on Fort Carson will 
conduct the mountaineering training. 

The cadets will leave Natchitoches at 3 p. m. Friday 
aboard a C-47 aircraft furnished by the Artillery Aviation 
Command at Fort Sill, Okla. The students will return Sunday 
night. 

Northwestern cadets who are scheduled to participate in 
the weekend program are Dennis Wilkinson, Eldon Cook, 
Gary Estess , Richard Hooter , George W . Edwards , William 
P. Gaines , James W. Berry, Robert Harris, Robert Haire, 
Kenneth Bates, Mark Welner, Joseph D. Wandersdorfer, 
Randolph S. Jones , Daniel Durr, Mike Beauford and 
Kenneth Moore, Coushatta. 

Society Elects Officers 

The Society for the Advancement of Management recently 
elected officers. Officers are Don Shively, president; Jim 
Shelton, vice president; Janelle Trahan, secretary; Charles 
Jackson, treasurer and Dr. Jay Hicks serves as adviser to 
the group. Other members are Larry Wood, Benny Cham- 
plin, Budd Cloutier, Doug Andrus, Steve Johnson and 
Prasada Badugu. 

Hunt Directs "Opera Sing" 

Dr. William A. Hunt, director of choral activities and ac- 
ting head of the Department of Music here, was the guest 
conductor of an "Opera Sing" yesterday at 7:30 p. m. in 
Bolton High Auditorium in Alexandria. 

Dr. Hunt conducted a selected high school chorus in 
Gounod's "Faust." Guest artists sang the principal roles of 
the opera. , 

The "Opera Sing," which was created to put high school 
chorus singers in opera surroundings, was sponsored by the 
Rapides Parish Arts Council, a chapter of the Louisiana 
Council for Music and the Performing Arts, Inc. 



The phone number of the 
editor-in-chief has been 
changed to 352-9868. 



Picture Sale Slated 
For November 8-10 

Packets of student pictures will be placed on sale by the 
POTPOURRI staff according to the following schedule, 
Becky Feeney.editor, has announced: 

Nov.8and9: 8-12 a.m.; 1-4 p.m. 

Nov. 10: 8-12 noon. 

The picture sales are scheduled for Room 242, Student 
Union, Feeney said. 

She explained that packets will sell for $2.50 each, and 
students are requested to bring the correct amount of 
cash, or to write a check for the exact amount. 

Each packet contains 23 prints, she said. 



GoM&nt Sauce 




The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of Northwestern State 
University, Natchitoches, La. It is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is published weekly except holidays and test weeks by students with 
direction fro m journalism faculty. Subscriptions are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones 
are 357-5456, and 357-6874 advertising. Editorial offices are in Room 302 Warren Easton Hall. 

Views expressed editorially do not necessarily represent the views of the student body or 
the administration and faculty of the university L-etters to the editor are invited. They must be 
signed and no morethan 500 wo rds in l««gth to be considered for publication. 



Niva Davis 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
JanerVanhoof 
Ronald Sanchez 
Mary C. Bound; 
Mark Ezarik 
Rickey McGee 
Hogjaw Clodney 



Editor 
Associate Editor 
Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Gre^V: Editor 
S^rts Editor 
Hot Sauce Editor 
Art Editor 



John King 

Charles Dowty 

Curtis Geinz 
Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
S\eve Moore 
Franklin I. Presson 



Business Manager 
Ad Manager 
Circulation Manager 



Photographers 
Adviser 



Pi Omega Pi Adds Members 

Recently Pi Omega Pi, national honorary fraternity, 
initiated five new members. New initiates are Mary Sue 
Sepulvado, Martha Bennett, Leah Corkern Vogt, Reba 
Brantley, and Bonnie Laroux. The guest speaker was Dr. 
Millard Bienvenu, sociology department head, whose topic 
was "Student-Teacher Relationship." 

Pi Omega Pi in conjunction with the Distributive 
Education Department, sponsored a field trip to the Caddo 
Career Center for approximately 40 business education and 
distributive education students. 

Sponsor of Pi Omega Pi is Mrs. Judy Boone. 



Members Initiated 

The National Collegiate Association of Secretaries initiated 
ten new members at its October meeting. They include 
Nancy Hodges, Sissie Wendt, Rita Beebe, Evelyn Knight, 
Kathy Moore, ReLynn Alost, Carol Liberto Carol Harris, 
Brenda Jeane, and Marilyn Thomas. 

The association will be selling candy November 1-15 to 
raise funds for state and national conventions. 

Dates To Be Entered 

Dr. Richard Galloway, vice president of student affairs, 
has announced that scheduled events must be entered on the 
master calendar which is maintained in the vice president of 
student affairs office. Dates are now being accepted for 
events now and into 1973. Forms for this purpose can be 
obtained in the same office. 

In order to avoid delays in scheduling, it is important that 
all signatures be obtained by the deans and department 
heads before copies are returned to the student affairs office. 
Copies will be dated, stamped, and returned. 

All events to be scheduled in the Student Union Building 
should originate in the office of the director of the student 
union, where the necessary forms will be provided. 

All events to be scheduled in the Student Union Building 
should originate in the office of the director of the student 
union, where the necessary forms will be provided. The 
event will be entered on the master calendar from the copy 
given the vice president of student affairs, by the director 

Any questions about event scheduling should be referred to 
the vicepresident of students affairs. 

ROTC Drills 

Northwestern's ROTC has announced plans for an in- 
vitational high school drill meet involving some 200 students 
which will be held on December 2 in conjunction with the 
annual Natchitoches Christmas Festival. 

Coordinating the meet, which is expected to attract some 
dozen high schools, will be Capt. Larry Campbell of the 
Northwestern ROTC, sponsor of the Black Knights Drill 
Team. 

WoodlawnjSouthwoodjFair Park,Booker T. Washington^and 
Bethune of Shreveport and Texas High of Texarkana Tex. 
are the first drill teams to enter the Northwestern meet 
Campbell said. 

Competition will be conducted in inspection, regular 
marching drill and fancy or trick drill. Participants will also 
march in the Christmas Festival parade. 

Serving as chief judge for the drill meet will be Maj. Joseph 
Frances, a Northwestern graduate who was the original 
founder of the Black Knights. Frances is presently assigned 
to the Little Rock, Ark., Recruiting Area. 



^best" 



Nixon, McGovern Clash on November 



Tuesday < H-tober 31 VJ72 CUKu >JT SAl CE Page 3 



By Ronald Sanchez 

On November 7, an 
estimated 25 million newly- 
enfranchised young voters 
will have their first op- 
portunity to cast their ballots 
in a presidential election. 
Political analysts have 
predicted that their vote will 
be influential in determining 
the outcome of the 1972 
election, and thus, the political 
futures of Presidnet Richard 
M. Nixon and Senator George 
McGovern. 

President Nixon, seeking re- 
election to his second term as 
Chief Executive, faces 
Democratic opposition in the 
more liberal candidacy of 
South Dakota Senator George 
McGovern. Pollsters agree 
that Nixon's strength going 
into the final week of cam- 
paigning points to a com- 
fortable victory for the 
California Republican. 

In a recent Newsweek 
survey, 49 percent of the 
electorate polled described 
Nixon as the "ideal choice" 
for the presidency, while only 
26 per cent gave McGovern 
the same vote of confidence. 
Apparently Nixon's esteem 
has risen during his four White 
House years; 45 per cent of 
those questioned said their 
opinion of him had increased 
during his tenure in office. 

But political polls have 
hisotrically had discrepan- 
cies in their predictions 
resulting from the time lag 
factor, the actual period of 
time extending from the poll 
taking to the release of the 
figures, and the inaccuracies 
involved in a random sam- 
pling of voters. Personal 
confrontations have also been 
judged more reliable than the 
telephone interview. 

The issues in this 1972 
election year have been varied 
and in some instances sub- 
dued. President Nixon, 
operating a methodical 



Issues '72 Arouse Subdued Voter Interest 



campaign, has the in- 
cumbent's advantage, while 
Senator McGovern has had to 
overcome both lack of support 
by party officials and the 
confusion and subsequent 
publicity over his initial vice 
presidential choice. 

Foreign Trips 

Following his highly 
publicized trips to the USSR 
and the Republic of China, 
Nixon suggested a potentially 
improved relationship bet- 
ween the U.S. and those two 
world powers. Though some 
experts claimed that Nixon's 
diplomatic venture was in 
essence a well-manuevered 
political ploy contrived in an 
election year, the trips 
heralded an improved foreign 
policy indicative of the Nixon 
years. 

Most Americans, even those 
favorable to the McGovern 
candidacy, rate the summit 
conferences as the major 
achievement of the Nixon 
administration. 

The American public will 
long remember 1971 as the 
year when President Nixon 
initiated price and wage 
controls. This dramatic wage- 
and-price freeze, the first such 
plan instituted in this country 
during a time of peace, 
represented the President's 
concern over a drastic out- 
pouring of American dollars 
that caused a negative 
balance of payments, even- 
tually reaching a rate of $23 
billion. 

Nixon in his economic 
reshuffle also imposed a 10 per 
cent surcharge on most im- 
ports and discontinued the 
exchange of gold for foreign- 
held American currency. 
Disregarding his long-held 
policy on government price 
control, Nixon adopted the 90- 
day plan to curb the nation's 
spiraling inflationary trend- 
begun under the preceeding 
Democratic administrations. 



Campus Colloquy 



By Daniel 

(At present, Dr. 
Moynihan is a mernber 
of the President's Science 
Advisory Committee.) 

On the occasion of being 
taken, with due Victorian 
solemnity, to view Niagra 
Falls, Oscar Wilde gazed for a 
moment, turned and 
remarked that they would 
have been more impressive if 
they flowed the other way. 

One could have the same 
view about Campus Colloquy. 
Here again is the professor 
talk at the students. 
"Colloquy" is from the Latin 
(and for that matter, the 
French ) and denotes above all 
else exchange of views. There 
is a penumbral association 
with the term "colloquial" 
with its implications of 
relaxed and informal ex- 
change. When do the students 
get to speak? 

I am serious in this question, 
and am not trying to please 
anybody in asking it. A major 
difficulty university 
professors have had in recent 
years is that of judging just 
what is student opinion and 
what are its sources. There 
are, of course, many opinions, 
just as there are many 
students. This reality was 
rather overwhelmed in the 
middle of the 1960s by the 
intense passions of what may 
have been a minority of 
student bodies, but which was 
nonetheless a minority that 
carried the majority with it 
as, for example, in the spring 
of 1970 when we experienced 
the first nationwide student 
strike over the Cambodian 
"incursion." 

A good deal is known about 
this minority. (It does appear 
to be that.) Sociologists such 
as Seymour Martin Lipset 
have studied them, and they 
"ave not failed to study 
themselves. The picture of the 
Ihest" students, from the 



P. Moynihan 

"best" families, in the ' best" 
colleges and universities is 
well established. But why this 
elite group should have turned 
against so many of the in- 
stitutions and values of the 
society just when they did is 
not nearly so easy a question. 
The presumption that this was 
a response to war abroad and 
injustice at home is a rea- 
sonable one, and most of us 
would share these elite views 
on these specific questions. 
What troubles social scientists 
is the fact that such similar 
outbursts of anger and rage 
occurred in nations as 
disparate as France and 
Japan in almost the same 
period. The same groups 
seem to have been involved, 
the same tactics, much of the 
same outcomes, but totally 
different issues. 

But what of all the others? Is 
the great majority of 
American students still 
following the American 
pattern of moving up from one 
generation to another, still 
satisfied that things will be 
better for them than they have 
been for their parents, still 
pleased at the prospect? 

No one seems to know, and 
you won't say. For years 
social scientists have known 
about "the circulation of 
elites", a term we use to 
describe the replacement of 
enfeebled and disillusioned 
ruling classes with new and 
more vigorous groups for 
whom that position still holds 
attraction. Many of us suspect 
that is what is going on today, 
even if those involved are only 
marginally aware of what is 
going on. I walk about the 
Harvard Libraries at night : it 
is there, there for the eye to 
see. But no one talks in a 
library, and one is never sure. 
When will those new men and 
new women break their 
silence? 



Though the domestic crisis 
has not emerged as the central 
campaign issue, it nonetheless 
represents a definite liability 
in Nixon's re-election plans. 
Unemployment in the summer 
of 1972 stood at more than one 
million jobless individuals, a 
rise of some two per cent from 
the January, 1969 figure, 

Vietnam Issue 

In regard to the United 
States' controversial in- 
volvement in Southeast Asia, 
the Nixon administration has 
fought for a withdrawal of 
American servicemen while 
not abandoning the South 
Vietnamese government. U.S. 
military forces in Indochina 
numbered 543,000 at the 
beginning of Nixon's term in 
1969; by July, 1972, the figure 
had decreased to 46,500. 
Airpower has been stepped up 
during the Nixon ad- 
ministration, with a con- 
siderable bombing surge on 
North Vietnam. 

While combat has expanded 
into the neighboring nations of 
Cambodia and Laos, 
President Nixon's conferences 
with Chinese and Russian 
leaders have reportedly been 
an attempt to limit escalation 
of the war. 

Vietnamization plans, 
whereby South Vietnamese 
troops replace the U.S. 
military forces, have been 
started successfully under 
Nixon's direction and 
casualities have been 
significantly decreased. 

The defense budget for the 
fiscal year of 1973 was initially 
set at $83.5 billion, but due to 
the increased bombing ac- 
tivity in North Vietnam, Nixon 
upped the figure to $86 billion. 
During his administration 
Nixon has tried to maintain 
superiority in the arms race 
under the sanctions of the 
Strategic Arms Limitation 
Treaty (SALT). 

Foreign military assistance 
has increased in recent years 
to approximately $6 billion 
annually, much of which goes 
to the undeclared 
Vietnam war. 

Nixon, upon taking office in 
1969, appointed a commission 



to investigate the feasibility of 
an all-%'olunteer army. Asking 
for a two-year extention to the 
draft law in 1971, Nixon 
supported a substantial pay 
'n crease for servicemen 
and pointed to a time of "zero 
draft call" inductions. Size of 
U.S. armed forces has been 
reduced by some one third 
since Nixon has been in office. 



revamped image. 

Party leaders have all but 
conceded that a strong Co- 
ngressional showing by 
Democrats will salvage what 
promises to be a Nixon land- 
slide. McGovern has failed to 
garner the needed internal 
support to insure a successful 
run at the presidency, and 
even with the addition of R. 




The Selective Service Act, 
signed and supported by 
President Nixon, reduced the 
period of draft eligibility from 
seven years to one year and 
provided that draft selections 
be determined by a random 
selection of numbers and 
corresponding birthdates. 

The McGovern Challenge 

Senator McGovern, a 
decided underdog with the 
electoral votes of his native 
South Dakota and the 
predominately black 
Washington D.C. area his only 
cinch wins, emerged as the 
Democratic party's fron- 
trunner in Miami by 
promising the party a 



Sargent Shriver to the ticket,a 
faint reminder of the Kennedy 
dynasty, McGovern 's support 
lies mainly with the youth and 
black votes. 

Widely known for his 
steadfast opposition to the 
Indochina War, McGovern has 
proposed a complete with- 
drawal of troops within 90 
days of his possible 
inauguration. But many 
voters have interpreted this 
promise as an extremist, 
irrational plan. 



Paris, and Saigon on peace 
feeling missions, McGovern 
said if certain criteria were 
followed, the peace formula 
could be implemented. 

Calling for a sizable 
decrease in the military 
spending budget, McGovern 
suggests as an alternate 
budget a $54.8 billion ex- 
penditure by 1975. He has also 
consistently voted to abolish 
or reduce spending for the 
ABM system and other 
defense projects. Military 
personnel in Europe would be 
cut by one-third under 
McGovern and air power 
would be completely with- 
drawn . from Southeast Asia. 

More Jobs 

McGovern has expressed 
the desire to utilize the money 
diverted from military action 
and create more civilian jobs. 
This would be possible, he 
contends, because military 
spending is one of the least 
efficient ways of maintaining 
employment. 

He has also proposed a $10 
billion investment in job- 
creating enterprises, 
primarily in housing, tran- 
sportation, environmental 
protection, and public service 
employment. 

Although McGovern hoped 
to capitalize on Nixon's strict 
constructionist appointees to 
the Supreme Court, the four 
men selected by Nixon after 
the earlier Haynsworth and 
Carswell rejections have 
come under little Democratic 
criticism. 

While claiming to have a 
long-term working 
relationship with the labor 
movement, McGovern has not 
found the avid support in 
organized labor traditionally 
afforded Democratic can- 
didates. AFL-CIO president 
George Meany initiated an 
effort to prevent McGovern 's 



nomination at the convention 
in Miami and then gave 
McGovern a begrudging 
endorsement. 

McGovern has gathered 
support from other labor 
forces, including the United 
Auto Workers. 

Possessing a congressional 
voting record that has con- 
sistently advocated advanced 
educational measures, 
McGovern has expressed a 
desire for expanded 
elementary and secondary 
education programs. He 
believes in a partial federally- 
supported public education 
system and a national 
educational policy. 

A supporter of 
desegregation plans as 
directed in the Democratic 
Platform, McGovern 
recognizes the need for 
equalization of education 
opportunities. 

Strategy Plans 

The 1972 presidential 
election has not created the 
emotional impact charac- 
teristic of past campaigns. 
Due primarily to President 
Nixon's overwhelming 
popularity and the possibility 
of a landslide vote similar to 
former President Johnson's 
victory over Senator Barry 
Goldwater in 1964, the election 
has produced little com- 
petitive activity. Even the 
usual campaign paraphenalia 
such as bumper stickers 
and buttons, is conspicuously 
at a low level. 

Describing Senator 
McGovern as a man who "will 
fight for effective and 
necessary reforms in 
American social, political and 
economic institutions," the 
New York Times endorsed the 
Democratic nominee. 

Both candidates are con- 
centrating their efforts on the 
eight major states 
necessary for election. These 



states, with an accumulated 
total of 228 of the 270 needed 
electoral votes, are being 
courted by Presidnet Nixon 
and Senator McGovern as the 
determining factors in the 
race. No candidate in recent 
history has ever won the race 
for the White House without 
carrying at least four of the 
states. 

Perhaps the most in- 
teresting sidelight of election 
'72 , the much- publicized 
Watergate affair, has involved 
GOP leaders in a bizarre tale 
of political sabotage. 

The FBI has stated that as 
many as 25 Republican agents 
were possibly involved in the 
early-morning break-in of the 
Democratic National Com- 
mittee headquarters. Reasons 
for the cloak-and-dagger 
effort, considering President 
Nixon's substantial lead in all 
major polls, remain confused. 

One possible explanation 
given was that the Watergate 
incident was planned to create 
confusion and disorientation 
at the Democratic convention 
and to further widen a party 
schism. 

Another aspect of 
the Republican chicanery 
involved reported funds 
directed from the Finance 
Committee to Re-elect the 
President to a private bank 
account of one of the accused 
Watergate violators. The 
Justice Department is 
currently inveJ ' .r charges of 
misuses of ^"-^paign funds 
under the General Accounting 
Offices 's guidelines recently 
setdown to govern campaign 
expenditures. 

Election '72 will be finalized 
in just one week. The issues, 
the candidates, the im- 
plications, and the past per- 
formances have all been 
presented to the American 
public. All that remains is 
their decisions. 



McGovern, along with 
Oregon Senator Mark Hat- 
field, sponsored "end of the 
war" amendments in 
Congress that were defeated. 
But upon traveling to both 



Senate Hopefuls Illustrate 
Personality Differences 



Placement Department Secures 
Job Opportunities For Graduates 



During the latter part of 
August, with the approval of 
the State Board of Education, 
President Kilpatrick 
separated the departments of 
Placement and Alumni Af- 
fairs. 

The Department of 
Placement has been placed 
under the direction of Richard 
Galloway, Vice President of 
Student Affairs. The 
Department of Alumni Affairs 
has been placed under the 



By Sammy Hill 

touch with the placement 
office in order to know when 
companies seeking em- 
ployees with their 
qualifications will be on 
campus to interview. The 
student must sign up for the 
interviews due to the fact that 
most companies will only 
interview a specified number 
of students in a visit. Students 
Dicked for the interviews are 
usually the first ones to sign 
for the interviews. 



have appointed placement co- 
ordinates that act as liasons 
between their schools and the 
placement office. These 
people also act as advisors to 
the students.. 

This service is offered to all 
NSU students at no cost. 
Dean Galloway said that 
placement office will get 60 
percent of students that set up 
files a job with some 
organization. These files are 
also kept up to date after a 




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Department of Informational 
Services, headed by Jerry 
Pierce. 

The purpose of the 
Placement Department is to 
help NSU students secure jobs 
before graduation and even 
after graduation. Dr. 
Galloway noted that "it's now 
an employers' market." Due 
to this fact it has become 
increasingly harder for the 
college graduate to find 
suitable employment. 

It is up to the student, upon 
becoming of senior 
classification, to come to the 
placement office and 
establish a file. All that is 
needed in this file is a resume 
and a transcript of college 
credits. 

Students must then keep in 



Whenever a company 
requests interviews at NSU 
and the date is set, the Current 
Sauce will publish a schedule 
of the interview times. It is 
then up to the job-seeking 
student to sign up for the 
interviews immediately. It is 
important that the student 
sign up as quickly as possible, 
because the interviews are 
usually filled quickly. 

It was first felt that the 
individual schools would 
handle their students 
placement. It was then 
realized by the deans of the 
schools that placement should 
be centralized in order to 
make contact with companies 
and set up appointments. 

The deans of the schools 



student graduates in case 
employers are looking for 
someone for immediate 
employment. 

Mrs. Agatha Newitt, who is 
on loan to the placement office 
from her former position as 
counselor to women, said 
"There is still a long way to 
go. Most colleges have big 
staffs. Besides Mrs. Newitt, 
there are two graduate 
students that work in the 
placement office. 

NSU's future hopes are that 
the placement office can 
become more agressive at 
getting companies to come 
here. All work by the office 
now is being done on a limited 
budget with hopes of receiving 
more personnel and funds in 
order to expand. 



Louisiana voters will choose 
from among Democratic 
nominee Bennett Johnston, 
Republican Ben C. Toledano, 
and former governor John J. 
McKeithen, running as an 
independent, for the state's 
Senate seat in the November 7 
General Election. 

Complicated by the sudden 
death of incumbent Senator 
Allen J. Ellender, the senate 
race has stirred considerable 
interest among state 
politicians and the general 
public. Though most polls 
show Johnston with a 
decided edge, few are willing 
to discount the strong and 
growing challenge of 
McKeithen and the possibility 
of a large Toledano turnout in 
what is shaping up to be a 
Republican election year. 

Johnston, a Shreveport 
lawyer and former state 
senator, is running on a 
platform based on adequate 
representation for Louisiana 
in Congress. In statements 
made at NSU political 
assemblies, Johnston stressed 
his persuasive ability and 
salesmanship as key assets to 
pass favorable legislation in 
the Senate. 

Johnston, who ran an un- 
successful attempt at cap- 
turing the Democratic 
nomination in last year's 
gubernatorial race, supports 
the construction of a north- 
south toll road and a favorable 
settlement for the state in the 
Tidelands controversy. 

Johnston has shied away 
from endorsing Senator 
George McGovern for the 
presidency. 

McKeithen a late entry in 
the senatorial sweepstakes 
Newsweek described as a 
"frantic tug -of -war", depends 
upon the popularity and the 
experience he attained during 
his two terms as governor. 
Though his administration has 
come under harsh criticism 
with charges of corruption and 
incompetence, McKeithen has 
maintained a grass roots 
support with Louisiana 
politicians and voters. 

McKeithen contends that he 
has never been accused of 
personal misconduct or 
malfeasance in office. 

Seizing the opportunity to 
enter the race after the death 
of the seemingly invincible 
Fllender. McKeithen stressed 
his position as an independent 



to disregard party affiliations 
and work for the good of the 
state. He had announced 
retirement plans after leaving 
the governor's office last May. 

The third man in the race, 
New Orleans attorney Ben C. 
Toledano, has capitalized on 
President Nixon's apparent 
strength in the state to sway 
the traditional Democratic 
electorate. The Republican 
State Central Committee 
replaced their original 
senatorial candidate with the 
better known Toledano after 
the political furor created by 
Ellender 's death. 

Toledano has claimed that a 
Republican senator on the 
state's delegation to 
Washington would be an in- 
valuable asset in a Republican 
administration. He has 



repeatedly made reference to 
his close association with 
President Nixon in hopes of 
capturing the anti-McGovcrn 
forces. 

The senatorial race, 
perhaps the most interesting 
state-wide contest in recent 
Louisiana history, was 
clouded by the Democratic 
Party's refusal to reopen the 
qualifying deadline for can- 
didates after Ellender's death 
and the subsequent con- 
troversy that evolved. The 
opportunistic entries of the 
late-comers in a race 
.seemingly decided after the 
incumbent's death further 
threw a pall over the election. 

Newsweek envisions 
Johnston as the eventual 
winner 



Guests Answer Queries 
On Hot Seat Program 



The Natchitoches Hall's Hot 
Seat program, held last 
Tuesday,- was a complete 
success with such guests as 
the effervescent Mr. Weather, 
Larry Ryan, Mayor Ray Scott, 
District Attorney Ronald 
Martin, Police Chief Hyams 
and Steve Wells entertaining 
an audience of 250 to 300. 

Larry Ryan and Mr. 
Weather, who were main 
attractions k sparred verbally 
with each other during the 
program and at the end 
received a standing ovation. 
The comical couple were also 
awarded honorary B. S. 
desrees. 

Entertainment was fur- 
nished by steve Wells who 
performed his song, "Iber- 
ville." 

Charles Dowty, one of those 
who established the Hot Seat 
program, said that it was 
originally designed as a 
dormitory thing but it 
mushroomed and now due to 
the limited facilities in Nat- 
chitoches dorm it might be 
moved to the Arts and 
Sciences building soon, 
although he would like to keep 
it in the dormitory as long as 
possible. 

For each show the Hot Seat 
directors have a leader of 
some sort whether it be a 
faculty member, prominent 
townsperson, administration 



member, or an out-of-town 
personality. They also try to 
secure all the student talent 
they can. Anyone who is in- 
terested in performing at the 
program can contact Charles 
Dowty or any member of the 
Hot Seat directors. 

Dowty said that the 
program was designed to 
improve relations between the 
students, the faculty and the 
townspeople. From the 
number of town residents who 
attended the event it certainly 
appeared to have achieved 
that purpose. Also, it is not 
only entertaining but very 
informative. 

Persons are encouraged to 
place any questions they have 
about the show in the 
suggestion boxes in the 
cafeteria or in Natchitoches 
Hall. Any suggestions con- 
cerning the program are also 
welcome. 

Dowty said that although 
Hot Seat is a dorm project it 
is not restricted to just dorm 
fc rticipation.The students 
fcCilty and townspeople are 
urged f o attend. 

The next show is tenatively 
scheduled to be held next 
Tuesday at 8 p.m. There will 
be no charge as usual. 

A list of the guests will be 
posted later this week. 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday October 31 1972 



KA Captures 
No. 1 Place 



Kappa Alpha's intramural 
football team has captured the 
fraternity league crown by 
defeating Pi Kappa Phi 39-37 
in U.v. final game of the season 
last Wednesday. 

KA's first team, the only 
undefeated team in the league 
will now enter the playoffs for 
the overall intramural crown. 

KA's team will represent 
the NSU Interfraternity 
Council at a Tri-state IFC 
football tournament at the 
University of Southern 
Mississippi in Hattiesburg on 
Nov. 18 and 19. 

Last Saturday, from 10 til 5 
p.m., the KA pledges spon- 
sored the chapter's annual 
light bulb sale. Proceeds from 
the sale are to be used to 
finance the annual Christmas 
Party for the Mentally 
Retarded children of the 
Natchitoches area in 
December. 

Randy Willis has been 
chosen as a delegate to 



represent the NSU IFC at an 
Administration- Student 
Personnel seminar at Nichols 
State College on Nov. 12 and 
13. 

PhiMu 
Wins 
At Rally 

Phi Mu was awarded the 
spirit stick following the first 
Wreck Tech pep rally on 
Monday, Oct. 16. Phi Mu's 
Joanne Sullivan was 
presented at the State Fair 
game as a member of the 1972 
State Fair Court. 

Phi Mu's A team is 
presently tied for first place in 
intramural volleyball. 

Candlelight services have 
recently been held for Jackie 
Williams, Debbie Service, and 
Carol I .each. 




CLEAN UP-Members of Kappa Sigma 
policed the grounds behind Iberville Cafeteria 
during the outdoor supper held during Wreck 
Tech Week. Those picking up litter from left are 
Bobby Hewlett, Lyn Anderson, Blaine Fontenot, 
Gene Sparkman, Kitt Lee, Pat Lynch and Steve 
Woods. 




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Hot Sauce Questions 



Why aren't the pep rallies held in front of 
the Student Union anymore? 



Roddy Dye who is on the Spirit Committee said that some 
ecology minded people complained that the grass was being 
trampled on by the enthusiastic participants. He also said 
that the cheerleaders protested that the crowds and the 
uneven ground made the cheers difficult to perform. Dye, 
however, said tht he personally feels that the front of the 
Student Union is the appropriate place for the rallies 
because it is the center of the campus. 



Why doesn't the band play at the pep 
rallies? 



Because they do. Dr. Hunt of the music department said 
that a portion of the band has played at every pep rally. 



When will the Potpourri pictures go on 
sale? 



The pictures will go on sale on November 8 from eight 
o'clock to twelve o'clock and from one o'clock to four 
o'clock. On November 9, the hours will be the same but on 
November 10 they will be sold only from eight o'clock to 
twelve o'clock. 

" ...... .. itl'.'i', fUUffiM i'- S4>JW 



HAPPY 




LOCATION 
SIZE 



For those of you who aren't familiar with us. . . 

BUILDING HIGHLIGHTS: 

Front Street at St. Denis Street on the 
present bank site. 

On a 13,662 square-foot site the beautiful 
new two story building will provide 8,030 
square feet of space, functionally planned 
to offer the most convenient, complete 
and comfortable facilities possible. 

CUSTOMER SERVICE FEATURES: 

Among the many service features are a drive-up window, 
eight teller stations and easy - access parking. 

COME BY AND VISIT WITH US 

EXCHANGE BANK 

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Member F. D. I.C. 



Nation's Greeks Undergo 
Change On College Campuses 



By Monty Hoyt 
Christian Science Monitor 
News Service 



Across the United States, 
social fraternities for men and 
women undergraduates have 
fallen on hard times. 
Chapters are closing ; the size 
of the once-dominant role of 
fraternity members on many 
campuses has been diluted. 
Only the extension of Greek- 
letter societies to new cam- 
puses has kept membership 
growing. 

There are many causes for 
the crisis: the "anti- 
establishment" mood of 
students in recent years, the 
advent of a more independent 
and sometimes apathetic 
student body, competition 
from liberalized housing 
policies for university dor- 
mitories and student options 
for off-campus apartment 
living. 

Today these groups are at a 
crossroads. 

Although fraternities, 
generally, have given almost 
total autonomy to their local 
chapters, the sororities are 
still heavily dictated to by 
their national headquarters 
and alumni members. Some of 
them are still listing dos and 
don'ts for students. 

Still others don't agree at 
all. 

"As I would interpret 
strength .. I would say that 
fraternities and sororities are 
as strong as ever. They are a 
lot more desirable as places 
to live than 10 years ago. They 
are helpful to students in 



adjusting to college life. They 
promote academic tone and 
curiosity. And they provide 
fitting recreational and social 
programs for today's needs." 
comments Northwestern 
University's (in Evanston, 
111.) dean of students, James 
Stull. 

The newest generation of 
first-year students, reaching a 
record of nearly 2 million at 
registration lines this fall, are 
taking a discerning look at 
fraternities, asking: What do 
they offer me as an in- 
dividual? Is it worth the added 
expense? 

Percentage-wise few 
students are saying yes as the 
number joining fraternities 
continues to drop off on many 
campuses, while college 
enrollments climb. 

Undaunted by failing 
campus popularity, many 
fraternity men and women 
see the challenges of the past 
few years as a healthy sign. 
"It has forced us to change, to 
look within our organizations 
and redefine what we have to 
offer." comes the general 
response. 

Fraternities look quite 
healthy on paper. There are 91 
national men's and women's 
social fraternities with some 
7,000 chapters on more than 
600 college campuses. The 
number continues to grow as 
the active chapters have 
climbed by more than 1,000 in 
the last decade. (This, in part, 
masks the 10 per cent or 



TKE Offers Rides 
To Local Voting Polls 



Members of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon fraternity will provide 
rides to and from the polls 
during the upcoming election 
for area voters. 

Anyone residing on campus 
in the Natchitoches area is 
eligible for this service. In- 



terested persons should 
contact Glen Everage, 6258. 

Four men have recently 
been initiated by Tau Kappa 
Epsilon. The new initiates are 
Danny Blount, Ted Brashier, 
Mike Jean sonne and Gene 
Loomis. 



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greater decline in mem- 
bership experienced by most 
active chapters within the last 
three years.) 

Ail totaled, there are more 
than 4 million "Greeks" in the 
United States and Canada 
today, either as active un- 
dergraduate members or 
alumni. When the professional 
fraternities, recognition 
societies, and honor societies 
that round out the Greek-letter 
system are added, the 
numbers swell to more than 
20,000 chapters and 10 million 
members. (The latter figure is 
somewhat misleading because 
of the frequent overlapping of 
membership.) 

This fall, more than 150,000 
freshmen went through "rush 
week" on their respective 
campuses. This period at the 



beginning of the college term 
gives new students an op- 
portunity to visit the frater- 
nity and sorority houses, 
meeting their members and 
determine which group, if 
any, they want to win. 

New students going through 
rush are finding a number of 
evolutionary changes in the 
operation of fraternities, not 
the least of which is the rush 
system itself. 



"But while the system of 
operation — the tangibles — is 
changing, the intangibles the 
fundamental beliefs on which 
each fraternity was founded, 
have remained unchanged for 
100 years," asserts Jack L. 
Anson, executive director of 
the National Interfraternity j 
Conference. 



Acacians Give 
Halloween Party 



Members of Acacia will give 
a Halloween party on 
Tuesday, Oct. 31. Attending 
the party will be Acacia's new 
pledges. 

Acacia has won three of 
their last five football games 
by defeating TKE, Theta Chi 
and KA no. 2. 

Acacia assisted the Nat- 



chitoches Chamber of Com- 
merce in a massive clean up 
project on October 28. Several 
other civic and public service 
events are planned for the 
near future. 

Chairman for Acacia's 
entry in the Student Union 
window painting contest is 
Charley Dowty. 




iWIFT] 

tied wi 
oring hi 
eir belts 
it three 
]l, and 



ire 



PLEDGE CLASS OFFICERS -Officers for the 
Sigma Kappa pledge class from left are Pam 
Villemarette, treasurer; Denise Rabalais, vice 
president; Pam Wilkinson, president; and Ginger 
Ferguson, secretary. 



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In the s 
ord-brea 
ssier Citj 
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North 
liversity 
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Valker, 
?cialist, 
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uisiana 1 

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Tuesday October 31 1972 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



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McNeese Next On Slate 



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W1F THICK- Junior placekicker Randy Walker 
tied with Donald Johnson for the team's top 
oring honors. Both lads have 30 points under 
eir belts and hope to increase their totals in the 
it three games, when they will face McNeese, 
JL, and Southeastern Louisiana. 



talker, Johnson 
kre Top Scorers 





the 
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inger 



Your 

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iruary 

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ates 



to 



h the strength of three 
ord-breaking field goals, 
ssier City's Randy Walker 
s moved into a tie for the 
ividual scoring leadership 
Northwestern State 
liversity's football team 
er seven games. 
Valker, a junior kicking 
tcialist, booted the three 
id goals in a 20-16 loss to 
uisiana Tech, .the nation's 
1 1 ranked small college 
itball team. 

Valker now has 30 points, 
iuding seven field goals and 
ie extra points. His seven 
id goals for one season 
aks the old school record of 
held by Wayne Walker 

65) and Dennis Wilkinson 
i69 and 1971). Walker's 
ee field goals in one game 
» snapped the old record of 
> held by Malcolm Lewis 

66) and Wilkinson (1969, 
8 and 1971). 

My two field goal records 
Northwestern are left to be 
ken by Randy Walker, 
ndy's borther, Wayne, 
is the school mark for 
«est field goal (46 yards) 
fie Dennis Wilkinson has 
■record for most field goals 
a career (17). Randy now 
s nine field goals in his 
'eer. 

Valker also is the Demons' 
iting leader with 43 punts 
' 1,770 yards and a 41.1 
erage. His longest punt is 68 
Ms. 

ialfback Donald Johnson, 
U's season long rushing 
kr, is tied with Walker in 
1 scoring department. 
»son has five touchdowns 
hing for 30 points. 
Anson heads a list of five 
■"on backs with more than 
net yards rushing. The 172- 



pound Thibodaux senior has 
699 yards on 110 attempts for a 
6.3 yard average per carry. 
His longest run from 
scrimmage is 84 yards. 

Johnson's 89 yards against 
Tech moved him over the 
2,000-yard barrier for a 
career. He now has 2,065 yards 
rushing at Northwestern, 
which is just 129 yards shy of 
Charlie Tolar's school career 
mark of 2,194 stripes. Johnson 
is also just 136 yards away 
from Richard Ware's single 
season rushing record of 835 
yards. 

Fullback Mike Harter, a 
sophomore from Shreveport, 
gets the tough inside yardage 
for the Demons. He now has 
504 yards on 137 carries. 
Harter has a chance to break 
Ware's single season record of 
186 carries. He would need to 
average 16.3 carries a game in 
NSU's three remaining games 
to break Ware^s record. 

Halfbacks Joe Beck Payne 
(146) and Mario Cage (134) 
and quarterback Wilton Cox 
( 129) are NSU's other 100-yard 
plus rushers this season. 

Northwestern, which went 
into the Tech game with the 
ninth best scoring defense in 
the nation, has yielded only 8.7 
points a game. The Demons 
are scoring an average of 16.3 
points a game. 

Having an open date this 
Saturday, Northwestern 
swings back into action Nov. 4 
in a 1:30 p. m. game with 
McNeese State in Lake 
Charles. It will be a 
designated Gulf South Con- 
ference game for the Demons, 
who are leading the loop with 
a 4-0 mark. NSU has an 
overall record of 5-2. 



The Open Ear 
Pastoral Counseling Service 



Sabine Lobby 
1:30-4:30 p.m. 

'ednesday, Nov. 1 
Wsday, Nov. 2 
'riday, Nov. 3 

Monday, Nov. 6 
^esday, Nov. ' 



Phone 6667 
Monday-Friday 

Rev. Tom Jones 
Church of Christ 
Fr. Jim Fahey 
Catholic 

Rev. J. R. Stringer 

Baptist 
Rev. Jack Green 
Baptist 

Pastor Dan Benuska 
Lutheran 




Give a hoot! 
Don't pollute. 



Join Woodsy. 

Give a hoot. Don't pollute 
Work out ways to 
make wastes useful. 



By Mark Ezarik 



The Demons will roll into 
Lake Charles this Saturday to 
clash with the McNeese 
Cowboys, America's fourth- 
ranked small college team 
according to the October 19, 
A P College Poll. 

Due to a glaring oversight 
on my part, the story on this 
game ran in last week's 
Current Sauce, one week 
ahead of schedule. Since then I 
have had time to think things 
over. Upon seeing the light, I 
have come to draw entirely 
different conclusions from 
those I arrived at last week. 

Let there be no mistake 
about it, McNeese is a very 
tough team with more all-star 
candidates than I care to 
count. 

Let's review what we said 
last week. 

Greg Davis has a career 
total of 142 completions out of 
301 attempts for 2,102 yards 
and 14 touchdowns. Davis also 
rushed for 27 yards and has a 
total offense mark of 2,111 
yards. 

The other returning field 
general is Allen Dennis, who 
has had 107 completions of 209 
attempts for 1,493 yards. He 
has amassed, prior to the '72 
season, nine TD's 402 yards 
rushing, and a total offense 
standard of 1,895 yards. 

Also back with the offensive 
unit is James Moore, a tight 
end who has caught 47 passes 
for 679 yards and five touch- 
downs in his career. 

Tailback Barry Boudreaux 
has returned, with his career 
rushing average of 4.2 yards 
per carry. He has caught eight 
passes for 109 yards. 

Don Soileau, a fullback, is 
still with the Cowboys. He has 
a career rushing average of 
about 3.9 yards, has scored 
three TD's, and caught two 
passes for seven yards. 

Boudreaux tallied 421 yards 
in 1971; Soileau had 324; 
fullback Marshall Higgin- 
botham had 178 and tailback 
Enos Hicks had 354. 

The only all-star candidate 
on the offensive line is guard 
Buddy Console. Most of the 
rest of the line is relatively 
inexperienced. 

Billy Blakeman is still at the 
defensive back slot. Blakeman 
had 17 interceptions for 183 
yards and 47 tackles in his 
career. 

Carios Medrano will be 
placekicking again. Last year 
he hit on ten field goals of 22 
attempts and 44 extra points 
out of 46 tries. 

At the linebacker position 
the blue and gold CowDoys 
have Larry Rawlinson, a bad 
man who downed 71 opponents 
last year to lead the team in 
that category. 

All this information is pretty 
impressive to be sure, but the 
Demons won't be sitting back, 
watching the Pokes run the 
show. 

The NSU defensive unit, 
prior to the heartrending State 
Fair Game, ranked ninth in 
the nation, allowing a mere 
8.7 points per game. This 
while the team was scoring an 
average of 16.3. The Cowboys 
won't be shrugging off the 
Demons as they have some of 
their opponents. 

This contest has been 
designated as a Gulf South 
Conference game and Nor- 
thwestern has to win to retain 
their top dog status in the 
league. 

A great weight will be on the 
shoulders of the NSU secon- 
dary. John Kelly and John 
Dilworth have been doing a 
commendable job in the 
defensive backfield, as has 



Travis Smith. They had really 
better be ready Saturday, 
though because James Moore 
is considered one of the best 
receivers around. 

Our infantry attack is to be 
lauded and our passing game 
is capable of coming through 
with the big plays. Randy 
Walker's kicking game speaks 
for itself. 



When all is said, the 
Cowboys are still the second 
nationally-ranked team NSU 
has played, and easily the 
second-toughest. 

But if the Demons played 
against Tech, there will be no 
stopping them. In other words, 
a psyched-up Demon team 
will be invincible. 

If Doherty's lads want this 



one bad enough, and I'm sure 
they do, they can have things 

pretty much their own way. As 
I said last week, this will be a 
good game no matter what 

the outcome. I, for one, will be 
expecting the Demons to 

wear the laurel wreaths home 
this weekend. 



Thinclads To Compete 
In NCAA Championship 




Northwestern 's unbeaten Friday when the Demon 
cross-country team ran its harriers faded three Texas 
final regular season meet teams in Dallas. 



Camp fire 



The Louisiana Legislature 
has pulled some good ones in 
the past, but in my opinion the 
one that tops the cake is their 
recent decision to require all 
gun hunters on game 
management areas and 
private land to wear at least 
400 square inches of Hunter 
Orange. I often wonder if this 
measure was taken to protect 
the hunters or if it was in- 
tended to provide safety for 
the deer themselves. I don't 
know what learned men say on 
the subject but to me it is hard 
enough to hunt now without 
having to wear neon lights. 
Due to the stiff penalty of $100 
fine or 90 days for violating 
this law it seems that they are 
serious about enforcing it so I 
urge everyone to abide by it 
until someone gains his senses 
in Baton Rouge. 

This deer-hunting season, 
which begins Saturday, a 
hunter will not be required to 
tag the animal after the kill 
except in the event that the 
carcass is divided between a 
party of hunters, in which case 
each piece must be marked 
showing the license number of 
the hunter who bagged the 
deer. The limit of one deer per 
day and five per season still 
stands, though. 

As mentioned earlier, the 
gun hunting season starts 
Saturday and continues 
through November 15 for still 
hunting only. Then on 
November 18, dog season 
begins and ends on December 
3 and resumes on December 
26. Finally, on January 7 the 
deer season closes for the 
year. These dates apply to 
Area 2 which includes Nat- 
chitoches parish. 

Charles Hinson of the 
Louisiana Wildlife and 
Fisheries Commission said 
that he personally feels that 
the deer population in 
Kisatchie National Forest to 
be pretty fair, meaning about 
the same as last year. He also 



by Ricky McGee 

said, however, that there is 



about a 4 to 5 percent increase 
in hunters every year. 

I have been out scouting 
around this year and have 
seen numerous tracks in 
Kisatchie so I imagine I will 
make plans to open the first 
day by being situated on a 
good crossing in that forest. 

For everyone wishing to try 
their luck this year they may 
purchase their hunting license 
and tags at the Natchitoches 
Parish Sheriff's Office for a 
total of $4. 



Tickets To 
Go On Sale 

TV]" « "]»/■" ■"■compete in the United States 
1 1 CXI lYlOntll Track and Field Federation 



Coach Jerry Dyes' Demons 

carried an impressive 7-0 
record into Friday's meet, 
which was run over a three- 
mile course at Kleist Park in 

South Dallas. 

Opposition was provided by 
the University of Texas- 



Arlington, Abilene Christian 
College, and Dallas Baptist 
College, a perennial cross 
country power. UTA and SCC 
are members of the Southland 
Conference. 

This Saturday Northwestern 
travels to Troy, Ala., for the 
Gulf South Conference 
distance meet. November 11 
will find the Demons in 
Wheaton, 111. for the NCAA 
college division championship 
run. 

One week from Saturday 
Dye's harriers will trek to 
Liberty, Mo. for the NAIA 
national championship. 

Dyes also said the team will 




/l 



m f m 

Tynes Hildebrand — hard work and high hopes. 

Wilson Leads 
1972 Cagers 



Season tickets for Nor- 
thwestern 's 12 home 
basketball games will go on 
sale Wednesday at Prather 
Coliseum for last season's 
ticket holders, NSU Century 
Club members and the 
university's faculty and staff. 

Members of the general 
public can purchase season 
tickets beginning Nov. 13. 

Northwestern has scheduled 
home appearances against 
Nicholls State, Stephen F. 
Austin, Louisiana Tech, 
Southern University, Cen- 
tenary College, Houston 
Baptist, Southern Mississippi, 
Northeast Louisiana, 
Louisiana College, McNeese 
and Southeastern Louisiana. 

The Demons open their 
season November 27 against 
upstart Nicholls State in 
Prather Colliseum. 

All-American candidate 
Vernon Wilson of Logan sport 
will lead the Demon returnees 
while high school All- 
American Greg Procell, who 
just finished two brilliant 
seasons of junior college, tips 
the newcomers. Procell 
played high school ball at 
Ebarb in Sabine Parish. 



championship run in Denton, 
Texas, November 22. 

Despite Northwestern 's lack 
of experience <six freshmen 
and one sophomore), the 
Demon harriers have been 
virtually unchallenged in their 
meets this season. Victories 
have come over such strong 
teams as the University of 
Houston, McNeese, South- 
western Louisiana, Northeast 
Louisiana and Prairie View. 



Stars of the team have been 
freshmen Leo Gatson of 
Marshall, Tex., and Frank 
Tremmel of New Orleans. 
Other consistent runners have 
been freshmen John Been and 
Phillip McAndrew of New 
Lenox, 111. Randy Moore of 
Shreveport and Mark Borel of 
Jeanerette. 



With a warning that all 
positions are up for grabs, 
NSU basketball Coach Tynes 
Hildebrand sent his Demon 
cagers through their first 
official workout of the 1972-73 
season. 

"Those that do the best in 
practice will play," said 
Hildebrand, who has guided 
Northwestern to a 91-86 
record in seven seasons. 
"We'll give everybody a 
chance to show what they can 
do." 

Top returnee from last 
leason's 11-14 team is All- 
American candidate Vernon 
Wilson, a 6-foot-3 senior guard 
out of Longasport. Wilson has 
averaged 20.3 and 21.7 points a 
game respectively for the past 
two seasons. 

Other candidates at guard 
are Tynes Hildebrand Jr., 
Randy Prather and Greg 
Procell. Hildebrand, son of the 
NSU coach, appeared in 24 
games last season and handed 
out 28 assists while Prather 
saw playing time in 11 games. 
Hildebrand is 6-foot-2 and 
Prather is 6-foot-l. 

Procell, who holds the 
national high school scoring 
record with more than 6,000 
points, has just completed two 
brilliant seasons of junior 
college at Panola, Tex. The 
former Ebarb High All- 
American averaged 33.7 and 
28.5 points a game at Penola. 

Returning starter Perry 



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Phone 352-6672 
Open 7 days After 6 357-8168 7am -11pm 



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Call 352-8263 



Ball (6-5) of Baton Rouge, 
Errick Hunt (6-3) of 
Coushatta, Edward Johnson 
(6-3) of Natchitoches and 
Steve Budde (6-8) of Arabi are 
the players to watch at for- 
ward. 

Rugged John Hill, the 
backup man for departed 
Thurman Baptiste last season, 
and newcomer Stanley Self 
will vie for playing time at 
center. Hill (6-5) appeared in 
24 games last season and had 
two starting assignments. Self 
is a 6-foot-7 junior who played 
prep ball at Florien. 

Sophomore Roger Bryant 
(6-4) of Many is also a can- 
didate at forward, 

The first two weeks of 
practice will be devoted to 
basic fundamentals and 
conditioning, according to 
Hildebrand. "We'll work on 
the fast break, man defense 
and man offense," he said. 

Hildebrand's new assistant 
coach is Jack Herron. 
Graduate assistant Coach is 
Billy Prather. 

Northwestern opens its 
season November 27 against 
Nicholls State in NSU's 
Prather Coliseum. 




A-l Kotzin 
Introduces 

TOBIAS . 
TROUSERS 

The Silhouette is 
\esterday, The Pit 
is Today. 



HUGHES 

720 FRONT STREET 
PHONE 352-2961 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday October 31 1972 




Counseling To Begin 
For Area Schools 



FRANKLY SHAKING by Phil Fit, 



To new freshman, career fields and to give the 

university life always seems students information on 

shrouded in mystery and to financial assistance, testing, 

high school seniors trying to special programs and 

sort through the mountain of university life, 

forms and applications, a Information on job op- 



SIGMA DELTA CHI — Eight new initiates attended last week's meeting 
of the Ark-La-Tex chapter of Sigma Delta Chi professional journalism 
society, at the Holiday Inn in Bossier City. Those attending wereffront 
row, from left) Donald Green, Rickey McGee, Ronald Sanchez, Ernie 
Carrier, and (back row, from left,) Anne L'Heureux, Melanie Babin 
Cheryl Reese, and Janet Vanhoof. 

Student Court 

SBA Justices Selected 



clear picture of career op- 
portunities and university 
offerings is many times lost in 
the muddle. But NSU's first 
annual Prospective Student 
Counseling Program 
November 1 should ease that 
problem for some 500 seniors high school relations 
from 60 high schools. Scheduled to be held in 

Dr. Hoyt Reed, director of conjunction with the new 
high school relations here, program is an in-service 
said the program is designed workshop for high school 
to acquaint the seniors with counselors. The counselors 
opportunities in various will meet with Northwestern 's 



portunities, salary rates, 
future trends and other facets 
of careers in which the 
students are interested will be 
provided by career interest 
sessions, according to Randy 
Moffett, assistant director of 



Members Enter 
Shooting Match 



academic deans, registrar, 
financial aid director and 
other university officials 
during the workshop. The 
counselors will also be guests 
of NSU at a noon luncheon in 
the Student Union. 

The NSU Jazz Ensemble 
will entertain the seniors 
before the general assembly 
that morning in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

Dr. C. B. Ellis of the 
Department of Sociology will 
preside at the meeting, and 
students will be welcomed by 
Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick, NSU 
president. Moffett will speak 
on financial aid, admissions, 
testing and housing. 

Career group sessions will 
be held in 55 areas in which 
Northwestern offers bachelors 
degrees and 17 areas in which 
associate degrees are offered. 




CHAUVANIST! 



Recently appointed to 
Northwestern 's student court 
were Ricky Carter as fresh- 
man justice and Harry 
Stewart to fill the graduate 
judgeship position. Roddy 
Dye, SBA president, officially 
appointed the members to the 
court after approval by the 



present court and SBA 
members. 

Concerning his job as 
justice, Carter said, "I would 
like to see the student court 
better known around cam- 
pus." He feels the court 
should represent students who 
are treated unfairly, but 



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OPEN 10:30 to 9:00 
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Take Out Orders Only 



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Buffalo - $1.35 

Catfish - $1.75 
Shrimp Basket - $1.50 
Oyster Basket - $1.45 
Also Have: 
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Chili Dogs - 35c 
Corn Dogs - 35c 
Meat Pies 30c 
Frog Legs -$1.50 Per Plate 



stated that not enough of the 
students are aware of its 
purpose. 

The student court is the 
highest appelate court in the 
student judicial system. It has 
no regular meetings but are 
called as cases are brought 
before them. It consists of 
seven justices with no fewer 
than two men or two women 
serving. 

Carter is majoring in pre- 
law and applied music and 
Stewart is doing graduate 
work in geology. 

Trisha Day now serves as 
Chief Justice of the court. 



The SBA meets each 
Monday at 6 p. m. in their 
conference room in the Union. 



l*'our members of the NSU 
Gray Ghost Rifle Team 
competed in a shooting match 
at the University of Texas at 
Arlington last weekend. 

This meet was the first 
major tournament attended 
by the Gray Ghosts this year. 
A total of 97 teams competed 
in this competition. 

Members that attended this 
contest were ROTC cadets 
Don Green, Joe Madden, 
Phillip Lunsford and Robert 
Adkinson. 

Staff Sgt. Larry Hefferman 
of the Military Science 
Department coaches the Gray 
Ghosts. 

Twelve others, including 
seven coeds, have been 
elected to compete for the 
Gray Ghost Rifle Team. The 
men's squad consists of 
George McKinney, Jack 
Nichols, Charles Whit worth, 
John Springer and Robert 
Harris. 



The women's squad is 
comprised of Janet Bier den, 
Debbie Brown, Cathy 
Credeur, Anita Huntington, 
Mary Dula, Janell Scroggs 
and Debbie Wood. Bierden is 
also the rifle team sponsor. 

Other competitions set for 
the rifle team are the Fifth 
Army ROTC match at Fort 
Polk on December 2 and a 
contest on December 9. 



Forensics Team Travels 
For Florida Competition 



Five members of Nor- 
thwestern's debate and 
forensics team participated in 
the first annual Five Flags 
Invitational Debate and 
Forensic Tournament at 



Pensacola Fla. Junior College 
iast weekend. 



prehensive medical care 
all United States citizer 



Representing NSU were Thev won out of 



Play Cast Slated 
For Fall Show 



The Drama Department of 
Northwestern has announced 
the cast for its major fall 
production. "J. B.", the 
Pulitzer prize winning play by 
Archibald McLeish will be 
NSU's entry into the 
American College Theatre 
Festival. 




Hook 
of 





Get in the 
SPIRIT 



OF 
THINGS! 

A BETTER DEAL ON A BETTER 
USED CAR - OUR NSU 
REPRESENTATIVE 

TOMMY McCULLOUGH 
HAS IT - VISIT US SOON. 



BILL LOWREY 
CHEVROLET, INC. 

Texas at Third Phone 352-2338 




The title role of J. B. will be 
played by John Ether edge, a 
senior speech major from 
Joaquin, Tex. 

Playing the role of Zusswill 
be James Wilson, a senior 
speech major from 
Shreveport. 

Playing opposite Wilson in 
the role of Nickles will be 
Wade Heaton, a senior speech 
major from Baton Rouge. 

The role of J. B.'s wife 
Sarah will be played by Sally 
Graham, a senior speech 
major from Alexandria. 

Double casting was em- 
ployed in the support roles. 
Playing dual roles are Nancy 
Lyons, Clare Moncrief, Rex 
Mars, Ernie Durfee, Paula 
Goins, Roger LeBrescu and 
Bobby Harling. 

"J. B." will be directed by 
Ray Schexnider. 

The show will be produced 
on the NSU campus on 
November 15, 16, 17, and 18. 
For tickets and information 
call the box office at 357-4179 
starting November 6, from 1-3 
p. m. 



Cheryl Reese > Mary Lynn 
Williamson # Debbie Greene 
Nancy Lyons and Suzette 
Harrell. Coach for the team is 
Dr. DeAnn Dawes. 

According to Dr. Dawes 
only one debate team was 
entered in the competition. 
The team consisting of 
Williamson and Reese 
debated this year's national 
topic — "Resolved: That the 
federal government should 
provide a program of com- 




1 



Chapter 
Competes 
In Ruston 

An 18-member team from 
the local chapter of Alpha Eta 
Rho, an international aviation 
fraternity, will attend the 
Regional National In- 
tercollegiate Flying 
Association meet in Ruston, 
November 2-4. 

The events in which the 
team will participate will be 
accuracy landings, boom 
drop, navigation (cross- 
country), pre-flight safety, 
computer problems, 
simulation flying and other 
safety events. 

Also participating in the 
meet will be schools from New p • 
Mexico, Arkansas, r re-reglOlXailOIl 

Mississippi, Oklahoma, and 
Louisiana. 

Last year the NSU team 
rated third place in the 
competition. 



Results 
Given 

The results of a survey 
regarding the feasibility of a 
diet serving line in the 
cafeteria have been released. 
Geneva Russell, a graduate 
assistant in student personnel, 
received less than a 50 percent 
response from the survey. 
Eighty-five percent of those 
returned were in favor of a 
diet type line. 

As to putting it into effect, 
John Radcliffe, food services 
director, has been planning it 
for some time. Radcliffe has 
written to some schools in 
California for information 
concerning problems involved 
in the line. 

The big problem will be 
operating costs. Radcliffe is 
now looking into ways to 
operate the line without 
raising costs. 



rounds in the event. 

Individual events incb 
persuasive speaking 
interpretation and 

temporaneous speaking. 

Northwestern was amoni GTT i 
junior colleges and univ ^ 
sities from eight sta " 
competing tor top awards 
debate and individual evei 
, The other sta 
represented were Mississi 
Tennessee, North Carol 
Alabama Florida Virginia ( "Tutti- 
Wisconsin. LSU-Baton Roi Higher E 
was the only other team fr< to 
Louisiana participating in Student I 
tournament. acou s 

Sweepstakes trophies wi — 
awarded to the top HvocaUrt 
schools in all events and , , 
trophy was awarded to tL ri p 

best speaker in debate. " .. 
Tuesday 

TheWedi 

Candy Sale especiall; 

The National Collegiate Thegro 

Association of Secretaries college ci 

is having a candy sale been exp 

from November 1-15 in fttjoetry an 

dormitories from 7-9:3t l 

p.m. Candy is b, f^f" 

Cherrydale Farms and is ~ ia ' " 

priced from 50 cents *'j (1 ^, ampU 



Ommmni 



Don 



THEATRE 



c. 

o o o 



tradition; 

Ti 
Fc 



WED.-TUE. 




New Method In Use O 

Walter P. Ledet, registrar, the course prefixes and the 



i 



a* 



Cije ^>ilijouetteis 




%\)t Jftt is 



ELECT 




1 • -M*! 



DONALD G. KELLY 

DELEGATE TO CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION 



"A Vote for Kelly is a Vote 
for the Qualified Candidate" 



VOTE NOVEMBER 7 



announced that a new 
procedure will be in effect 
during pre-registration for the 
spring semester which begins 
today and continues tomorrow 
and Thursday. 

Contrary to the old way of 
filling the same date on 
numerous cards the new 
procedure will involve 
completing only one card and 
letting a computer do the 
rest. When a student pre- 
registershe will be given a list 
of the preference numbers, registration. 



course numbers for each 
course in the university. All 
he does is fill in these three 
numbers for each course on a 
card and that concludes pre- 
registration. Ledet said that 
the change came about after 
the registration committee 
realized the time and work 



The registrar also stresses 
that it is the student's 
responsibility to see his ad- 
viser during the time 
designated for his pre- 



o 



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CURRENT SAUCE 




NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches, La. 



Tuesday, November 7, 1972 



Winter Ball Title 



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es citizer 

2 OUt Of 

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and 



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ight sta 



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h Carol 

i Virginia! "Tutti-Frutti Saliva Pill Rag" and Talking 
-Baton Ra Hig ner Education Blues" are just a few of the 
;r team fn son 8 s to be expected November 13-15 at the 
ipating in Student Union Coffee House featuring Argir, 
an acoustical rock group. 

roDhies wi 

ton thJ ^ trio > consisting of folksinger Fred Argir 

/ents and ° CaliSt Betsy Benard bassist James 
arded to Lampley, will perform original works during 
debate * e * r scheduled performances Monday and 

' Tuesday at 8 p.m. and Wednesday at 2 p.m. 

The Wednesday afternoon version is provided 
especially to reach the commuter student. 
Collegiate The group, which has been well received by 
jecretariej college campuses on their tour, has recently 
andy sale been experimenting with combining serious 
1-15 in the ooetry and contemporary music styles. 



ale 



■ ls L Explaining the acoustical sound, Argir 
ms and is said ' "Paying rock music with acoustical 
^ents^jfl (u^mphfied) instruments, rather than the 
traditional electric guitars. ..it's not easy to 



keep from sounding like a bad job of trying to 
copy the rock sound." 

But the natural blend of Argir's sensitive 
poetry combined with the haunting voice of 
{ Betsy Bernard and Lamprey's bass playing 
out the musical carbon of the moods they 
sing, makes a singularly moving style. 

A review they received from the University 
of North Carolina after their performance 
there stated that they had never seen a group 
before with "the depth, the desire to com- 
municate that the Argir group brought with 
rare eloquence." 

Argir writes the group's material, leaning 
heavily on introspective themes and topical 
subjects. Betsy Bernard, well known in 
Colorado and Texas as "the Denver Thrush," 
is a traditional folk-singer, specializing in old 
English ballads. 

The Coffeehouse Circuit is sponsored by the 
Student Union Governing Board. 



o 

-TUE. 



Ticket Sale Begins 
For J. B.' Production 




I Tickets will be available to students this 
'week for the Davis Players production of 
Archibald MacLeish's play "J.B." which 
which runs November 15-18. Tickets may be 
obtained upon presentation of I.D. cards from 
2p.m. until 5 p.m. in the Little Theater. 
Curtain time is 7:30 p.m. in the Little 

^miNCUNi' rheatre witn Ra y Schexnider of the Nor- 
^UUtm>a, western faculty directing. 
PLIES The Pulitzer Prize winning play written by 
a modern American poet-dramatist guides 
f^the audience through the awful realities of a 
today's Job to a warm and strong reaf- 
firmation of man's faith. 

'J.B.," which is a contemporary version of 
the Job story from the bible, will be the 
University Theatre's entry in the American 
College Theatre Festival. The state festival 
will be held November 19-22 at Louisiana 
State University in Baton Rouge, the regional 
..,, ; ... w: *& ,eontest January 17-20 at the Scott Memorial 
Theatre in Fort Worth, Tex., and the national 

™ Economics 

O 

• THUR 

IGHT 

Kershey ■ 

Lyons Since 1952 students at NSU have been 
"for TH^^ying seven dollars for their yearbook. The 
o boS t0 tise in cost of every phase of production for a 
ior yearbook publication has made this amount 
" PpiKiGl^ufficient to produce an edition equivalent 
'AKLj^in S j ze and quality to last year's. The need to 

tt>Crease ^ e * ees was rec °g n i ze d i ast year 
SAi. and proposed amendment concerning this 
— _--^Was voted on by the students. The increase 
"** ^ for tnree dollars or a total of ten dollars. 



finals in April at the Kennedy Center for the 
Performing Arts in Washington, D.C. 

"The play was selected for the festival," 
said Dr. E. Robert Black, chairman of the 
Department of Speech and Journalism, 
"because the play is part of a pattern for the 
season. 

"Earlier, we did productions from the 
Theatre of the Absurd. "J.B." is a con- 
temporary play which provides a restatement 
of faith. It requires a varied cast and, 
therefore, gives a lot of students an op- 
portunity to participate." 

Dr. Black also said "J.B." is a fine piece of 
literature . "It is simple to produce and can be 
toured with a minimum of effort and ex- 
pense," he added. "There are a variety of 
demanding roles, about five or six, and this is 
unusual to have this many demanding roles in 
a major play. It has light appeal and lends 
itself well to the audience." 



Co-eds Compete 



Eighteen coeds have been nominated by the 
Student Union Governing Board on the basis 
of their leadership and service to the 
university to reign as queen of the sixth 
annual Northwestern State University's 
Winter Ball. 

Court elections will be held Wednesday, 
Nov. 8 from 8 a.m. until 7 p.m., on the second 
floor lobby of the Student Union. The student 
receiving the most votes will be crowned as 
queen, and the eight receiving the next 
highest number of votes will serve on the 
court. 

Mike Struna, chairman of the ball, stated 
the queen and members of the court will be 
selected on the basis of leadership and service 
to the university. 

Those nominated for the Winter Ball Court 
were as follows J 

Laurie Amazeen. is a member of 

Purple Jackets, Alpha Lambda Delta and 
was selected as Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities. 

Teresa Brown is serving on the Social 
Activities Committee of the Student Union 
Governing Board and as second vice 
president of the NAACP. 

Martha Compton served on the student 
superior court as clerk of court, freshman 
justice, sophomore justice and junior justice. 
She is first vice president of Sigma Kappa, a 
member of purple Jackets, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, 
and Student Louisiana Teacher's Association, 

Becky Feeney is a member of the Davis 
Players, Forensics Team, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Alpha Lambda Delta and has served as dorm 
vice president, Potpourri editor and 
parliamentarian for Phi Mu. 

Murrelyn (Cissy) Faulkinberry is a 
member of the Contemporary Dance Club, 
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta 
and has served on the Student Union 
Governing Board's Social Acitivities Com- 
mittee, and as NSU's Demon mascot. 

As a member of the NSU band, Rhonda 
Guilliams, has served on the band council, 
and the NSU flag Corps. Guilliams is also a 
member of Phi Beta Lambda, Sigma Kappa 
and served as hospitality chairman during 
the past summer. 

Jeanne Hebert served the SBA as freshman 
women's representative, sophomore women's 
representative, chairman of Student Finance 
Committee and a member of Election Board. 
Hebert is also a member of Sigma 
, Alpha Eta and was selected as Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities. 

Susie Hines is president of Alpha Lambda 
Delta and Student Nurses Association, and is 
a member of Sigma Kappa. She also served 
on the State Fair Court. 

Lisa Lambard is a member of Delta Zeta 
and served AWS as publicity chairman, dorm 
advisor, floor representative and was a 
delegate to the Intercollegiate Association of 
Women Students Convention. 

Jo Pease served k as SB^ freshman and 
sophomore secretary-treasurer, AWS 
recording secretary, Student Union Gover- 
ning Board treasurer and president. She is a 
member of Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Beta Gamma Psi, Purple Jackets. 
Sigma Kappa 

Rita Coleman is a secretary in the Student 
Affairs Office, a member of the Caddo Dorm 
Council and of the publicity and decorations 
committees of the Student Union. 



There's Still Time 

VOTE 

Polls Open Until 8 p. m. 
In Most Wards 



Force NSU 
To Reduce In Size And 



Yearbook 
Color 



^he proposal was narrowly defeated and this 
^"^J> i , year 's edition will show the results. 
!t .^ st year's Potpourri contained colored 
s -k =S"l? ctu res that cost more than $5,000. This 
^ e ar the only color in the yearbook will be a 
for each page. The cost of color alone 

T e *M ld Create a substantial deficit. 
1 * i hp ver before have campus organizations 
* er > required to purchase their pages in the 




triages 
narriages 

there's 



' e arbook. The year will also be first for them, 
^ost unversities (the size of NSU) do require 
[T| , y eir or ganizations to purchase space in the 

a/lo earbook - A survey, conducted by 
TI^S i Ssocia ted Collegiate Press, of 
n .ndo» ■ <B 4pf |„ °ximately 200 colleges and universities 

Jll^th 5 ' 00 ° t0 7,000 enrollment bracket showed 
.•■v^wsil^ 31 . tne majority of these institutions did 
SSS^SS** | °,uire their organizations to pav. The 



the 

ap- 
in 

showed 



average income was $2,779 per school from 
their organizations. 

Last year's book consisted of 338 pages but 
that will be nearly cut in half this year. A limit 
of approximately 192 pages has been set or 
this year's edition. Color for the yearbook will 
be in the form a tinting process for each page. 

This reduction of volume will cause other 
phases, not necessarily to suffer, but to be 
changed. Class pictures will be reduced in 
size. The sports section will consist of 20 to 22 
pages in comparison to last year's 60 pages. 
The faculty section will be cut in half. These 
are just a few of the reductions that will be 
evident. 

The payment of the seven dollars at NSU is 
compulsory, but this by no means is unique. 

Other Louisiana colleges and universities 
either charge approximately the same as 
NSU for yearbooks, but also charge 
organizations or charge all students more for 
yearbooks. 

LSU students pay $7.50 for their yearbook, 
but other income makes up for the difference. 
Organizations pay $90 for one page and $160 
for a double page. Also taken into con- 
sideration is the volume of students attending 
LSU. 



In the previously mentioned survey of over 
200 colleges there were few exceptions to the 
compulsory charge. Only full time students 
pay this fee at NSU. Part-time students are 
not required to do so and must order their 
yearbooks in advance. 

Other deficits are caused by the loss taken 
when class pictures are sold. Over the past 
two years there has been an average loss of 
$1,000 per year. The pictures are sold to the 
student in an effort to regain some of the 
money spent in their production. 

Again this fall the proposed increase will be 
put to a student vote. A recent SBA meeting 
voted to hold the election in approximately 
three weeks or the week after the 
Thanksgiving holidays. The increase 
proposal will still be for only three dollars. 

According to Ezra Adams, Potpourri ad- 
visor and head of the Journalism Depart- 
ment, the increase of three dollars should 
prove sufficient barring any drastic price 
increases in the area of production. 

The Potpourri staff feel that this year's 
edition will be a good one and well 
representative of NSU. There will certainly 
be no less effort on their part in insure that the 
quality will be the best available. 



Debbie Pollard is a member of Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi, 
^Purple Jackets and was selected to Who's 
"Who in American Colleges and Universities. 

Cheryl Reese has served on the Potpourri 
staff, Current Sauce. AWS, Student Union 
Governing Board, Panhellenic Council, Elec- 
tions Board Committee, Housing Committee, 
Community Relations Committee, Inter 
Racial Counciland is a member of Sigma Delta 
Chi and Sigma Kappa. 

Karen Richey is a member of Sigma Kappa 
and has served the Student Union Governing 
Board, AWS and is executive director of the 
Lady of the Bracelet Pageant. 



Sue Snell is a member of the Demon 
Marching Band, Purple Jackets and Student 
Louisiana Teachers Association.. 

Betty Struna served the Student Governing 
Board as secretary and Publicity and 
Decorations Committee member. 

Darlene Weeks is a member of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma and served as junior delegate to 
the Panhellenic Council, chairman for Tech 
weekend and chairman for School Spirit 
Committee. 

Mary Lynn Williamson is a member of 
Sigma Kappa, Pi Kappa Delta, NSU 
Forensics Team, and has served on various 
committees for SBA,SUGB and AWS. 




WINTER BALL NOMINEES-Students will elect the 1972 Winter Ball 
Queen and eight members for her court in tomorrow's election from 18 
nominees. They are from top left Murrelyn Faulkinberry, Darlene 
Weeks, Laurie Amazeen, Martha Compton, Rita Coleman, Becky 
Feeney, Sue Snell, Debbie Pollard, Susie Hines, Karen Richey, Rhonda 
Guilliams, Teresa Brown, Cheryl Reese, Jeanne Hebert, Jo Pease, and 
Betty Struna. Not pictured are Lisa Lambard and Mary Lynn 
Williamson. 

First Concert Relates 
Many Moods Styles 



The Natchitoches-Northwestern Symphony 
Orchestra, under the direction of Robert 
Price, will present its first major Symphony 
Society concert of the 1972-73 season 
November, 10 at 8 p.m., in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

For the first concert, Price has selected five 
pieces of music which represent different 
styles and moods of the composers. This was 
done to add contrast to the concert. 

The highlight of the concert comes last, 
when the 55-member symphony performs 
Rachmaninoff's very brilliant and flashy 
"Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini," which 
features Mrs. Constance Knox Carroll of 
Centenary College as piano soloist. Mrs. 
Carroll has played with the Rapides Parish 
Symphony Orchestra and the entire concert 
was built around this piece of music, which 
she selected for her piano solo. 

For a curtain opener the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Symphony Orchestra will play 
Glinka's exciting operatic overture "The 
Overture to Russian and Ludmilla" prior to 
playing "The Karelia Suito" by Sibelius. 

The piece by Sibelius is in three movements 
which are the brassy "Intermezzo; the 
"Ballade" that features the percussion and 
woodwinds in a somber movement; and the 
stately "Alia Marcia." 



For his third selection of the concert, Price 
will conduct the symphony in a folk-laden 
piece by American composer Virgil Thomson. 
Written as background music for a 
promotional film for an oil company, 
Thomson's "Acadian Songs and Dances" for 
the movie "Louisiana Story" is in seven 
movements: "Sadness," "Pappa's Tune," "A 
Squeeze Box." All seven movements 
represent different moods. 

Just before the symphony gets into the 
flashy piano solo by Mrs. Carroll, the mood of 
music is the quiet, peaceful and pastoral 
sounds from Debussy's "Afternoon of a 
Faun." 

Eight freshmen musicians who won Sym- 
phony Society string scholarships to Nor- 
thwestern will make their debut with the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern Symphony Or- 
chestra November 10, which is the official 
beginning of the symphony's seventh season. 

The young musicians, who won string 
scholarships through auditions at Nor- 
thwestern, are Sylvia Kosmitis, Yvonne 
Burns, Judy Clark and Tonia Wimberly, 
Nancy Whitfield, Paul Grappe, Cynthia 
Echenhofer, and Jak Trevino. 

Beginning her last year with the symphony 
is senior Elaine Proctor, a Symphony Society 
scholarship winner from Shreveport. 



Campus Security Wins 
Unscheduled Track Meet 



Raymond Stewart, a 22 year-old former 
Northwestern student is out on a $300 ap- 
pearance bond after being apprehended on 
the campus last week for writing hot checks. 

Acting on a tip from a taxi driver, Campus 
Security officers Joseph Delphin and R. L. 
Colvard entered the room in Rapides dor- 
mitory in which the suspect was staying and 
proceeded to place him in custody. Then, as 
Colvard was making a phone call, Stewart 
suddenly charged out the door, down the 
stairs and out the back door. Delphin followed 
in hot pursuit. After chasing the suspect about 
50 yards in the marshy terrain around the 
dorm, Delphin made a flying tackle and 
pinned Stewart to the ground, as Delphin 
described it, "right in a big mudhole." 
Needless to say, they were both soaked, but 
this time he didn't get away. Later, Chief 
Hyams of the city police came and boarded 



Stewart in the parish jail. 

Incidentally, Joseph Delpin was last year's 
cross country champion of the Thanksgiving 
Classic held here in Natchitoches. The year 
before, he was the 100 yard winner. Delphin 
commented, "He should have known that 
before he started running." 

Picture Sale 

Packets of student pictures will be placed 
on sale by the Potpourri staff November 8 and 
9, from 8 a.m. until noon and from 1 p.m. until 
4 p.m., in Room 242 in the Student Union. 
Sales continue on November 10, from 8 a.m. 
until noon. The packets sell for $2.50 and 
contain 23 prints. Students are requested to 
bring the correct amount of cash, or to write a 
check for the exact amount. 




This Side 

Of Sanity? 

By Niva Davis 

Games Students Play 



I Letters To The Editor 
Student Praises 
SBA Members 



Door Of Communication Open 
To Students With Initiative 



Dear Editor, 

The SBA's recent decision to 
go ahead and join the 
Louisiana Students 
Association came only after a 
great deal of debate and 
consideration. (LSA is an 
incorporated organization 
formed to represent all higher 
education students in 
Louisiana, on a state level, 
concerning social and 
academic matters. The 
number of votes a school has 
is determined by its 
enrollment.) 

I commend those SBA of- 
ficers who cared enough to 
attend the last LSA meeting 
(Roddy Kye, Steve McGee, 
Ronnie Grappe and Lindsey 
Torbett) to learn more about it 
before they gave their final 
vote. 

Now that the decision has 
been made to join LSA, I wish 
the SBA all the luck in the 
world in working with this 



College students are great players of games. 
They will try ingenius plans to attain a desired 
goal. Some students feel that living off campus is 
one of these goals. Before they try this I would 
only hope that they are familiar with the con- 
sequences they will face if they are caught. 

All students desiring to live off campus are 
required to fill out an application stating their 
reasons for wanting to live off campus. This 
must be done two weeks prior to the up-coming 
semester. THIS MUST BE RENEWED EACH 
SEMESTER. Their reasons are reviewed by the 
off-campus housing committee made up of six 
students and three staff members. This com- 
mittee is bound by rules set by the State Board of 
Education. They then accept or reject an ap- 
plicant's application. 

If a student does not turn in an application, but 
lives off campus without approval, he is 
breaking a university rule as stated in the North- 
western catalogue (page 48), and is subject to 
disciplinary action, which may include 
suspension or disciplinary probation, and the 
student will be required to move back on cam- 
pus. 

The housing committee does not have a special 
committee which checks student's addresses nor 
do they comb over apartment resident lists. 
They learn of unauthorized off-campus residents 

through townmerchants trying to reach students Citizens TJro-pH T« V«t« 
for different reasons (bad checks, etc) , through ^ ltlzens Urged to Vote 
campus security incident reports involving in- 
cidents off campus where a student gives his off- 
campus address, and just by names being 
dropped in the housing offices. 

Students should also be aware that in cases 
where commuting and financial and medical 
hardships are concerned, the committee will 
most probably require documented proof, as a 
letter from ones parents or a statement from 
ones doctor. 

The off-campus housing committee can only 
require a student to move back on campus 
Further disciplinary action is referred to either 
the Dean of Men or the Dean of Women, as the 
case may be. 

A student may then submit an application. If 
refused he can appeal to the Dean of Students. If 
the Dean of Students rejects it the student can 
then! appeal to the President of the university. 
After this, if still disapproved, the student can 
take his case to the State Board of Education. 

The State Board of Education allows three 
main reasons for off-campus living as medical 
hardships, financial hardships and status such as 
veterans, married students, previously married 
students, and students who would find it hard to 
adjust to campus living due to age, self support 
and other factors. I urge students to check the 
catalogue for off-campus residency 
requirements and to understand the con- 
sequences of the willfull or negligent breaking of 
university rules. 



group. I think they will need it. 
Hopefully the future will 
prove me wrong, but it will 
take a lot more than just 
crossing fingers. 

LSA has hardly showed any 
kind of adequate performance 
in the past, especially con- 
cerning how they spent last 
year's dues. Perhaps this will 
be the year they show 
themselves more effective in 
representing student views 
before state officials and 
agencies. 

I would hate to see another 
wasted year and more wasted 
battles. I disagree with joining 
LSA another year, but SBA 
senators have had an op- 
portunity to see the new LSA 
group in action and perhaps 
there is some hope. Good 
luck, SBA. 



Ms. Editor, 

The recent situations at 
Gr ambling, Southern, SUNO 
centered around student 
demands for change in respect 
to greater student par- 
ticipation in administrative 
making, etal. 

At Northwestern students 
and administrators have been 
working together for change 
for quite some time. Perhaps 
not as overtly to some, yet in 
respect to recent dormitory 
regulation changes this 
originated with students and 
was finalized by ad- 
ministrative approval. 

Now with the swing towards 
making the NSU campus a 
"living learning concept" a 
reality in respect to dormitory 
living, we find that opposition 
is not against change in favor 
of tradition, but rather the 
changes that are being made 
are not drastic enough for 
some. 

Understandably to some 
this may well be the case in 
view of the maturity that has 
been exemplified by the 



Dorothy Jarzabek responsible attitude taken on- which 



by our students in utilizing 
their rights as adults to make 
use of self-regulating dorm 
hours. Yet, in the same case 
have we forgotten that we 
achieved these changes 
through a series of steps 
leading to change? 

Some say the coed dorm 
concept is no different than 
being isolated in a segregated 
facility with the only dif- 
ference being a common 
lobby. Granted, to some this is 
not realistic, asking very 
logical questions can be 
appreciated by all especially 
if the change effects you. Yet 
the way I view our in- 
volvement here at Nor- 
thwestern is not that I feel we 
are not getting enough, but 
rather every step in the 
change that we make is 
towards the finalization of a 
goal to make NSU something 
more than a place to hang 
one's hat for four years. 

Architecturally we are 
faced with many problems 
that influence the degree to 
we can make our 



dormitories coed. Another 
point area that needs to be 
considered are those students 
that would prefer to have the 
option of maintaining his or 
her privacy. These and many 
other problems exist. 

The point that I would like to 
make is that we are changing. 
There cannot be a return to 
the archaic situation that we 
experienced only a short year 
ago and to facilitate the 
change demands the total 
involvement of all students to 
take an active participation in 
that process. 

To become involved in this 
requires all students with 
various points of views to 
contact as well as come in 
contact with the appropriate 
committee working in behalf 



of students. In this case ^ 
Housing Committee. Stude^ 
administrative committer 
have never been closed n 
students, all attending ^ 
asked to participate and a) 
views are received wjtj 
respect. 

Grambling, Southern 
SUNO may well be e » 
periencing problems becai^ 
of a lack of student 
administrative com 
munication, yet at Nor 
thwestern the door of com. 
munication is open. It is up k 
you, the student, to take th; 
initiative to take part in thi 
total process towards making 
this University a livinj 
learning center. 

Steve McG«< 
SBAVice-Presidei) 



Cen 



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Public 



History Dictates Political Involvement 




By Rick Mitz 

Success Story 



Throughout our nation's 
history, the South 's record in 
the area of voting rights and 
minority political par- 
ticipation has been far from 
perfect. The South has been 
most distinguished by its 
neglect of one of the 
paramount values in a 
democracy-the full, equitable 
extension of the franchise. 

Many college and high 
school students may be too 
young to remember the great 
struggle of black people 
during the last two decades. 
No one remembers Lamar 
Smith of Brookhaven, Miss., 
who was killed in broad 
daylight in front of the county 



courthouse or Rev. George W. 
Lee who was slain in Belzoni, 
Miss., for urging blacks to 
register during the 1950's. 

Few people remember 
Herbert Lee, a representative 
of the Student Non-Violent 
Coorinating Committee 
(SNCC), who was shot to 
death in a little town whose 
surname is the bulwark of our 
democracy-Liberty, Miss. 

Shot down from ambush in 
front of his home, Medgar W. 
Evers may be remembered by 
a few because his brother 
Charles, the mayor of 
Fayette, Miss., is a visible 
symbol of the goals for which 
he died. 
Very few remember James 



Chaney and his white co- 
workers, Michael Schwerner 
and Andrew Goodman, who 
were beaten, shot and buried 
inside a dam in Philadelphia, 
Miss. 

The afternoon of April 4, 
1968, is remembered by many 
because one of our nation's 
great moral leaders, Rev. Dr. 
Martin Luther King, Jr., 
scrificed his life in Memphis 
crusading for justice. But how 
many remember his role in 
the Selma March that brought 
about the Voting Rights Act of 
1965 and guaranteed every 
black citizen's right to vote? 

In the past, many people 
have died in the struggle to 
bring about social change and 



SBA Minutes 



Quality vs. Quantity 

Rising prices, quantity, and selection of 
student union cafeteria food has brought 
negative comment from NSU students. 

In an interview with co-owner Robert Lucky, it 
was learned that rising prices have resulted from 
rising food supplier costs and wage increases for 
workers. Night banquets held in the student 
union also cause the owners to pay their workers 
overtime. Lucky also stated that the cafeteria 
prices were lower than town prices. 

Lucky justified the quantity of food in each 
serving by stating his interest in serving only top 
quality food to students. As an example, he said 
that the chicken fried steaks were breaded by his 
own workers. They were not the commercial 
frozen breaded-type steaks. Lucky also said that 
he looked more to other colleges as a com- 
parison for student union cafeteria prices. Other 
colleges charge tax on their drinks NSU's 
student union does not charge tax on drinks; it 
absorbs them. He also stated that syrup, sugar, 
cream and milk supplier costs have risen sine< 
last summer. 

As for the selection, Lucky stated that he could 
not see why these complaints were being made 
He said that four meats were served each day 
and of these four, the meat repeated in one week 
was the chicken fried steak . The only reason this 
meat was served daily was due to its popularity, 
he said. 

The union cafeteria is an independent business 
which leases the union space from NSU. 

"In order to stay here we have to make a 
legitimate profit." Lucky stated, "We are now 
making less money than the first year we were 
here," he added. Lucky and co-owner Harold 
McCain have leased the cafeteria since the 
opening of the student union. They had 
previously had their cafeteria in the old student 
union building. The college had at one time ran 
the cafeteria, but Lucky and McCain were asked 
to take it over because the college could not 
operate it successfully. 

Lucky stressed that he was open to discussion 
with any student or faculty member having 
questions concerning the cafeteria. 

If the cafeteria owners feel that their objective 
is to provide a service to Northwestern students, 
I feel that the owners should keep atuned to 
students financial capabilities and contrive 
means of giving the students the maximum 
quantity of food without lowering food quality to 
a drastically low level. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at;6 p.m. on October 30, 
1972. O'Quinn led the Senate 
in silent prayer and the pledge 
of allegience. Minutes were 
approved as read. Copell was 
absent. 

Torbett reported on the LSA 
meeting in New Orleans on 
October 27 and 28, 1972. An 
advisory board of student 
government presidents has 
been set up to advise the State 
Board on student matters. 
The Constitutional Revisions " 



Committee will meet in the 
SBA Conference Room 
Thursday, Nov. 2, 1972 at 4 
p.m.. The committee is oDen 
to all interested students. 

Fiallos asked for volunteers 
to man the Hobbies and Crafts 
poll being taken from Oc- 
tober 31 to November 2, 1972 
in the Student Union. 

The SBA park is under 
construction in front of 
Caldwell Hall. Bids are being 
sent out for landscaping. 

The Traffic Subcommittee 
will now meet on Wednesday 
afternoons instead of Fridays. 

Under old business, Torbett 
and Grappe sponsored a bill to 



join the Louisiana Student 
Association. Fowlkes moved 
to have NSU join LSA, 
seconded by Williamson. 
Reese reported Governor 
Edwards' approval of LSA. 
The motion passed, 17 for, one 
against on the following roll 
call vote: 

Damico, J. yes 
Fiallos yes 
Grappe yes 
Henderson yes 
Lombardino no 



Around Campus 



Business Fraternity Adds Members 

The Alpha Nu chapter of Pi Omega Pi, national honorary 
business fraternity, initiated five new members during their 
October meeting. New members are Martha Bennett, Leha 
Volt, Reba Brantley, Mary Sepulvado and Bonney Laroux. 

According to Debbie Pollard, club president, plans are 
being made to attend the national convention in Chicago in 
December. Candles are being sold to finance the trip. 

Professor Honored 

Ezra Adams, associate professor of journalism, will be 
listed in this year's publication of Personalities in the South 
The publication honors American leaders in the South and is 
published by the American Biographical Institute. 

Those listed are chosen on the basis of past achievements 
outstanding abilities, and service to community and state! 

Veterans Counseling 

A team of U. S. Veterans Administration Benefits 
Specialists will be in Natchitoches, at the American Legion 
Hall, Front Street, from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.. m., on Friday 
Nov. 17, for a one-day information and assistance operation.' 
All veterans who have questions concerning any benefit area 
are invited and urged to personally visit and talk with a 
member of the V A team. 

Tickets Less 

Coach Tynes HHdebrand, Heading the basketball team, 
has announced that faculty and staff season tickets for 
basketball games are now only $10. Families may be seated 
togetner and children, high school age or younger, can obtain 
season tickets for only $6. 



Skinner 
Sullivan 
Whatley 
Williamson 
Strother 
Martin 
Hebert 
Fulgham 
Damico ,T. 
Harrington 
Fowlkes 
Branch 
Torbett 



yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 
yes 



Under new business, Dye 
introduced a bill to put to a 
student referendum a year- 
book fee increase from $7.00 to 
$10.00 effective fall of 1973. 
Harrington moved to put the 
student referendum the 
constitutional amendment 
necessary, to change fees. 
Seconded by Fowlkes. Becky 
Feeny gave a financial 
report of the yearbook, 
showing it $8,700.00 in debt. 
This year, to cut costs, there 
are no color pages, the 
organizations are being 
charged for pages, and stock 
covers and end sheets are 
being used. J. Damico called 
question. The motion passed 
unanimously on a roll call 
vote. 

Fulgham moved to give SBA 
support to the referendum. 
Seconded by Hebert. Motion 
passed, 16 for, two against. 

Frederic Storaska will 
lecture on assaults on women 
Monday, Nov. 5, 1972 in the 
Student Union Ballroom. 

Lombardino moved to 
adjourn. Seconded by 
Williamson. Meeting ad- 
journed. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Karen Whatley 
Clerk of Senate 



a new social order in the 
South. The struggle goes on 
even today as black people, 
poor people, and other 
minorities must overcome 
fear, intimidation and 
ignorance in order to march 
down to the courthouse,, to 
register and vote. 

It is no mere coincidence that 
the South in comparison to the 
rest of the country has a 
greater percentage of non- 
voters than it has voters. To 
a large degree, this voting 
record can be attributed to a 
disproportionate number of 
young people, poor people, 
blacks, American Indians and 
Chicanos in the South 's non- 
voting population. 

Politics or the acquisition of 
political . power has 
historically been one of the 
greatest weapons of social 
change. Young people, poor 
people, and minorities have 
been groups with the greatest 
stake in social change, yet 
have failed to make full use of 
the basic mechanism for 
bringing about change: the 
VOTE! Having people 
registered to vote is only 
potential power; getting 
people to the polls to cast their 
ballots is real power. 

On November 7, we will all 
have the opportunity to cast 
our votes for a president who 
will be responsible for making 
decisions that will affect our 
lives during the next four 
years. Some of us will have the 
opportunity to cast our votes 
for other candidates who will 
make the same kinds of 
decisions. Our sole concern at 
the Voter Education Project, 
Inc., is to see that the 
decisions made by these men 
and women reflect the in- 
terests of the total electorate. 

Because we realize that 
young people, poor people, ' 
and minorities have peculiar 
problems which inhibit their 
getting to the polls on election 
day we are asking all 
students, community people, 
and all concerned people to do 
what has to be done — talk to 
friends and neighbors, make 
telephone calls, knock on 
doors, provide transportation 
to the polls-to get all eligible 
voters to cast their ballots on 
November 7. 



I used to be a nothing- a little 
short, fat, whiney kid from 
Milwaukee with a running 
nose. I was a real thorn in my 
mother Rose's side; a regular 
down-and-outer; a wipe-out; a 
has-been who never was, and 
not all beloved in the neigh- 
borhood. 

Then something happened. 
I became educated. 

It all began in high school 
when I dropped out of P. S. 184 
and enrolled in what must 
have been the first Alternative 
School, In the swamps of 
Milwaukee, everyday after 
school, we guys used to smoke 
alfalfa on the shores of lovely 
Lake Michigan. One af- 
ternoon, I noticed my friend, 
Norman, lighting up. On the 
cover of his matchbook it said 
'Finish High School." 

"Let me see that, Norman," 
I said to Norman. 
"Okay," Norman said to 
me. 

And as I lit my weed, I 
opened the book of matches 
and read on : ' 'Are you tired of 
being a nothing, a little short, 
fat, whiney kid from 
Milwaukee with a running 
nose, a real thorn in your 
mother Rose's side, a regular 
down-and-outer, a wipe-out, 
a has-been who never was, 
and not at all beloved in the 
neighborhood? Then finish 
High School in your spare 
time. You can't get anywhere 
without a High School 
diploma. Write away right 
way." 

So right away I wrote away. 
A few weeks later my info 
arrived in a plain brown 
wrapper. 

"What's in that plain brown 
wrapper?" my Mother asked. 

"Just some obscene 
literature," I told her. 

"Okay," she said Just as 
long as it isn't any of that 
correspondence school stuff." 
I promised her it wasn't and 
the next day dropped out of 
school. Everyday, between 
the hours of 7 : 45 a.m. and 4 : 30 
p.m., I'd sit on the banks of the 
Michigan and do my 
assignments diligently, taking 
only an hour out for lunch. 

A few months later, my 
diploma from Matchbook 
High School with my name 
magic markered in arrived. 




And it now hangs proudly over 
my Father's pipe rack. 

Upon discovering there waa 
no Matchbook College, 1 
enrolled at the state university 
and took classes in bio- 
physics, freshman English 
and animal husbandry. 

And then it came in the 
mfl il. A pamphlet! 

proclaiming: "Instant 
Learning-courses that turn 
your tape recorder into an 
automatic learning machine." 
Shaking with excitement, I 
read on. 

"Now! Electronic 
i Technology gives you a New: 
Day to Learn Any Skill You 
Wish — so easily — so quickly 
— so automatically — so 
perfectly and permanently 
that it will take your breath 
away." 

I gasped. Could this bei 
true? Could this be from those 
nice people who brought me| 
Matchbook High School? 

In one tape I found the 
secret of perfect living Instant 
Sleep-and learned to 
skyrocket my child's grades In 
school, as well as become a 
successful secretary, learn 
"the new science to command 
persuasion" and win 
"unlimited power and con- 
trol." 

All this in two quick weeks. 

Now I can do anything. Iam 
the American Dream. I'm 
happy, I'm rich, I have control 
over people, I know 
everything you always wanted 
to know about everything A 
just ask — and I am beloved in 
the neighborhood. I am the 
perfect human being. 

And now I'm in business for 
myself. With all of my vast 
experience in educational 
alternatives, 'I'm opening up 
what I call "Knowledge 1 
College" under a new, novel, 
and unique principle: yoij 
arrive at my building at about 
8 a. m. and spend the day 
sitting at something called a 
desk as a teacher lectures to 
you and you take notes. Then 
you're tested and you giv e 
back the information to the 
teacher by rote. 

This learning program 
should take about four years. 
It is a radical plan, I know, but 
it just might work. As for cost, 
just send me $9,998. 




The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of Northwestern state 

The current Sauce is published weekly except holidays and test weeks by students with 
are's T^TTndT^L™ S^lpttom ^ « per year, payable in advance Phones 

are 357-5456, and 357-6874 advertising. Editorial offices are in Room 302 Warren Easton Hall- 

V.ews expressed editorially do not necessarily represent the views of the student botiy or me 
adm.n.strat.on and faculty of the university. Letters to the editor are invitee I They must be 
s.gned and no more than 500 words in length to be considered for publication 



Niva Davis 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
Janet Vanhoof 
Ronald Sanchez 
Mary C. Bounds 
Mark Ezarik 
Rickey McGee 
Hogjaw Clodney 



Editor 
Associate Editor 
Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Greek Editor 
Sports Editor 
Hot Sauce Editor 
Art Editor 



John King 

Charles Dowry 

Cure is Gem z 
Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
S\eve Moore 
Franklin I. Presson 



Business Manager 
Ad Manager 
Circulation Manager 



Photographers 
Adviser 



Tuesday . November 7, 1972, CURRF^T SAUCE Page 3 



Census Episode Explained 



Officials Support Rights 



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Every once in awhile even 
the most precise and efficient 
of governmental agencies 
makes an unintentional error 
in planning. Such was the 
case when the U. S. Census 
Bureau and the Northwestern 
administration came to grips 
on the concept of the 
university student's basic 
rights of privacy last week. 

The irristable force meets 
the immovable object? 
Hardly, as the college ad- 
ministration demonstrated 
their mettle in seeking to 
protect the Northwestern 
Student body from unan- 
nounced intrusion. 

Mrs. Meredith Smith, a U . S. 
Census Health Interviewer, 
arrived on the Northwestern 
campus last Tuesday to 
perform a preliminary health 
and nutrition study for the 
Public Health Service. 



Natchitoches Parish had been 
selected as a sample district 
and a random selection of 
Northwestern students was 
chosen to participate. The 
college adminsistration was 
not notified of Mrs. Smith's 
activities. 

Intending to choose sample 
Northwestern students for 
complete physical 
examinations at a later date, 
the Public Health Service was 
interested in ascertaining the 
health status of average 
American citizens to improve 
public health care benefits. 
But ignoring the proper 
channels, Mrs. Smith 
proceeded to contact the 
students and formulate her 
study. 

Her plans came to an abrupt 
halt when university officials 
discovered her actions. She 
was asked to suspend her 



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study until proper 
authorization could be 
gr anted. 

Dr. Richard H. Galloway, 
vice president of student 
affairs explained that any 
type of solicitor first must get 
the approval of the ad- 
ministration before at- 
tempting to contact Nor- 
thwestern students on cam- 
pus. "The student body wants 
us to provide this type of 
protection," Dr. Galloway 
said. "We have certain rules 
and regulations and they're 
going to be followed." 

Undaunted by her short- 
lived banishment from the 
Northwestern campus, Mrs. 
Smith continued her in- 
vestigation, contacting ap- 
proximately 100 residences in 
dormitories. She claimed that 
she did not understand the 
reason for the oversight . 

"Since we received the 
prospective names from the 
registrar's office and a large 
article appeared in the 
Shreveport Times, it 
shouldn't have been a com- 
plete surprise," she con- 
cluded. 

In any event, Mrs. Smith's 
brief sojourn on the Nor- 
thwestern campus illustrated 
clearly the Northwestern 
administration's desire to 
follow established guidlines in 
providing the protection for 
what must be considered a 
captive audience, the students 
themselves. 




Students Express Opinions 
On Presidential Election 



STUDENT NURSES-- Several Northwestern 
nursing majors have decided to follow the same 
career choice as their mothers. Two local girls 
have mothers who are R.N.'s. Mothers and 
daughters from left, are Mrs. Robert Harling, 
Susan Harling, Louise Hankins, and Mrs. L.H. 
Hankins. 



The first Tuesday in 
November marks not only the 
all-important day when 
Americans flock to the polls to 
elect their Chief Executive for 
the next four years but also 
the first time the college-age 
electorate has the opportunity 
to express their presidential 
preference. 

The Northwestern chapter 
of the Young Voters to Re- 
Elect President Nixon, 
spearheaded by Chairman 
Ronnie Grappe, was 
established during the early 
part of this semester to for- 
mulate Nixon strategy plans. 
The group has been active in 
canvassing student voters, 



Mothers Can Influence Nurses 
In Choosing Medical Profession 



Gift-pax will be 
distributed Wednesday, 
Nov. 8, on the second floor 
lobby of the Student 
Union. Sponsored by the 
Hospitality Committee of 
the Student Union 
Governing Board, the 
distribution requires a 
student I. D. card. 



In modern times, it has 
become somewhat unusual to 
see daughters following in 
their mothers' footsteps in 
choosing a career. There are, 
however, thirteen freshman 
and sophomore nursing 
majors here on the Nor- 
thwestern campus whose 
mothers are registered 
nurses. 

The freshman girls and 
their mothers are Janet 
Laney and Mrs. H. W. Laney, 
Patricia Stevens and Mrs. 
Frederick Stevens, all of 
Shreveport; Patricia Deavers 
and Mrs. W. D. Deavers, 
Colfax; Mary Sengel and Mrs. 
Henry B. Sengel, El Dorado, 
Ark.; and Joan Wilson and 
Mrs. Erwin A. Wilson, New 
Orleans. 

Sophomore nursing majors 
and their mothers include 
Louise Hankins and Mrs. L. H. 





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It's not worth 
a flip... 



By Linda Easley 

Hankins and Susan Harling 
and Mrs. Robert Harling, of 
Natchitoches; Marsha 
Braswell and Mrs. A. M. 
Br as well, Baytown, Tex. 
Mary Elise Davis and Mrs. 
Lawrence L. Davis, 
Alexandria; Kim Day and 
Mrs. Leon Day, Lafayette; 
and Deborah Ann Scott and 
Mrs. W. R. Scott, Grand Isle. 

Louise Hankins and Susan 
Harling both admitted that 
they were influenced by their 
mothers in their career 
choices to a degree, but said 
they would probably have 
gone into nursing had their 
mothers not been R. N.'s. The 
two girls will go to clinical in 
Shreveport next fall. 

The nursing program has 
changed considerably at 
Northwestern in the past few 
years. Before 1968, majors in 
the program spent one years 
on the Natchitoches campus, 
two years at clinical, and then 
returned to Natchitoches for 
their senior year. 

There were at one time four 
clinical campuses, located at 
Shreveport, Baton Rouge, 
Alexandria, and Monroe. 
Since the spring of 1968, all 
academic courses have been 
taught on the Natchitoches 
campus during the first two 
years of enrollment and af- 
terwards nursing majors go to 
Shreveport for their clinical 
practice. 

This clinical nursing 
campus is located at the 
Warrington campus at 
Schumpert Memorial 
Hospital. Up untD 1970, majors 
had a clinical choice of 
Shreveport, Baton Rouge, or 
Alexandria. 



An associate degree 
program was formed in the 
fall of 1972. This is a two-year 
course taken at the Con- 




unless 
something happens. 



irate 
s Post 

s with 
'hones 
i Hall- 
or the 
ust be 



aager 

lager 
oager 



phers 
Iviser 



Your Louisiana Investor-Owned 
Electric Companies know how 
much you rely on having something 
happen when you flip a switch. 
That's why we work every minute of 
every day to assure that you have 
reliable electric service at your finger- 
tips. As a matter of fact, our industry 
has a 99.98% record of success in 
keeping the power flowing. 
And planning ahead for your 



electric needs of tomorrow is an 
even bigger job. Whether it's building 
new power generating facilities or 
developing more control centers to 
monitor our systems. 

We know you're counting on us 
to have the electricity ready and 
waiting. After all. if electric power 
isn't just a fingertip away, all the 
switches in the world aren't worth 
a flip. 



federate Memorial Hospital in 
Shreveport. Here the nursing 
majors learn technical skills 
and have the benefit of on-the- 
job training. Academic 
courses are taught at LSU-S. 
After a two-year stay the 
nursing majors are eligible to 
take their State Board 
examinations. 

If an associate degree 
candidate desires to return for 
a B. S. degree, they can take 
the academic courses here in 
Northwestern and then 
receive the four-year degree. 
The nursing major is also 
eligible to take challenge tests 
and may receive up to 30 hours 
of credit. 

The four-year course allows 
the nursing major to acquire 
much-needed leadership 
qualities. The pay is higher 
and promotions come more 
readily for the nursing major 
with a B. S. degree. Nurses 
under the Associate Degree 
program will be able to begin 
a career earlier. 

There have been several 
changes in the nursing 
program at Northwestern, 
leading to an enlarged and 
improved department. Many 
girls choose Northwestern for 
their nursing training because 
of its reputation for providing 
a good background in the field. 

Student Nurses Week ex- 
tends from November 6-10. 
Student nurses from Nor- 
western will attend a State 
Student Nurses Convention in 
Lake Charles on November 10- 
12. 



CANDY SALE 

The National Collegiate 
Association of Secretaries 
is having a candy sale 
from November 1-15 in the 
dormitories from 7-9:30 p. 
m. Candy is by 
Cherrydale Farms and is 
priced from 50 cents to $1. 




Louisiana Investor-Owned Electric Companies 

Central Louisiana Electric Company • Gult States Utilities Company • Louisiana Power & Light Company 
New Orleans Public Service Inc • Southwestern Electric Power Company 



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By Ronald Sanchez 

working with absentee 
balloting and voter 
registration, and assisting in 
the Natchitoches Parish 
Republican campaign. 

An SBA senator-at-large 
and a prelaw major, Grappe 
feels that the work of the 
Young Voters to Re-Elect 
President Nixon has been 
instrumental in improving 
student involvement in this 
general election. 

"Students have begun to 
realize they can work for and 
help to elect the next 
president. They can now do 
something to help elect the 
candidate they feel is most 
qualified," he said. 

Grappe declined to pinpoint 
Nixon's primary source of 
voter appeal, but claimed that 
"people are voting for 
President Nixon for many 
diversified reasons." 
Although he has encountered 
what he described as "a good 
deal of voter apathy" con- 
cerning this election, Grappe 
predicted an ultimate Nixon 
victory. 

"President Nixon will win 
by a majority greater than 
former President Johnson's 
landslide win over Senator 
Goldwater in 1964," Grappe 
concluded, "if the voter 
turnout is greater than 60 per 
cent or equal to voter par- 
ticipation in past elections." 

Robbie Fowlkes, a 
sophomore accounting major 
from West Monroe, served as 
an active member of the 
Northwestern youth com- 
mittee to re-elect President 
Nixon. He found the Vietnam 
war issue to have taken 
predominance as the major 
political topic concerning the 
young voter. 

The 18-20 year-old voter is 
not going to be concerned with 
a wage-and-price freeze and 
other such domestic issues," 
he said. "The war in Vietnam 
is the main issue. The vast 
majority of those I spoke to 
while canvassing the dor- 
mitory expressed a desire for 
the President to end the war 
and to bring the servicemen 
back home." 

Referring to criticism 
leveled at President Nixon's 
handling of the domestic 
scene, including recent rises 
in unemployment figures, 
Fowlkes said, "If you consider 
the number of people Nixon 
has brought home, there 
naturally will be unem- 
ployment. Nixon's main 
problem will be finding jobs 
for ex-military men." 

The Young Louisiana 
Republican Federation 
assisted in President Nixon's 
Northwestern campaign as 
well as in other Republican 
campaigns. Chairman Mark 
Hanna said that the or- 
ganization's efforts on 
campus were particularly 
effective due to the basic 
conservative atmosphere at 
Northwestern. 

"I think that the 'youth' 
term is being confused with 
the liberal connotation it had 
during the 1960's. The 
majority of the young voters, 
especially non-college youth, 
are pro-Nixon. Even on the 



college campuses, recent polls 
show McGovern with just a 
slight advantage," Hanna 
said. 

Hanna has also witnessed 
signs of disinterest with voters 
in this election, but blamed the 
problem on the apparent 
predetermined outcome. 

"I wouldn't term this as a 
dull campaign because there 
is too clear a choice," he 
added. "There is a great deal 
of apathy because many 
voters feel that they've 
already picked the winner." 

The Northwestern" 
McGovern forces, headed by 
Chairman Charles Herring, 
managed limited interest on 
campus but abandoned their 
efforts at Northwestern to 
concentrate on Natchitoches 
Parish voters. 

"Northwestern is basically 
a conservative campus. We 
decided to go parish-wide 
because we found we could 
generate more support in 
Natchitoches," Herring ex- 
plained. 

Though all political polls 
and analysts have conceded 
the probable outcome to 
President Nixon, Herring 
pointed to the complacency in 
the Nixon camp as a possible 
weakness in the President's 
re-election plans. 

"It will take almost a 
miracle for McGovern to win 
the election," he claimed "but 
I doubt that the Nixon sup- 
porters will get out and vote. 
They won't take the election 
seriously and take the 
initiative to support their 
candidate." 

Herring said that the youth 
and labor vote would be 
McGovern 's most important 
block vote in the election. He 
added that while he felt 
President Nixon could carry 
Louisiana, McGovern would 
receive approximately 45 per 
cent of the state's vote. 

Anticipating a Nixon 
victory, Herring concluded, 
"If it's a close vote, it will 
push Nixon to the left. But if 
it's a landslide, it will only 
succeed in pushing him to be 
more conservative." 

Another McGovern sup- 
porter, who requested that her 
identity not be revealed, 
expressed McGovern 's more 
liberal attitudes on social 
problems to be his main basis 
for voter support. 

"There are a lot of issues 
that I agree with, but I par- 
ticularly like his ideas on the 
legalization of marijuana and 
abortion," she said. 

"I doubt if there'll be any 
significant changes in Nixon's 
admistration after this 
election, He'll probably be 
much more confident in 
pushing legislation with the 
popular support of the public 

behind him," she said 

Many experts have stated 
that the youth vote will have 
little effect on the eventual 
results of this election. But at 
Northwestern some students 
have taken the time and 
trouble to become involved in 
a policy-making decision that 
will have long-time reper- 
cussions. Their interest in the 
future of this country is 
evident. 



STOMP THE 

BULLDOGS 




The 
College 

Tradition 




Sigma Tau Competes 
InChampionshipGame 



Sigma Tau Gamma will defeated foincote and KA to 

meet "The Liberators" in the move into the final game. 

Flag Football Championship Sigma Tau Gamma will kick 

game tonight at Demon off their mid semester rush 

Stadium at 7:30 p. m. Sig Tau with an informal smoker at 



TURKEY AND DRESSING 
ORANDERRY SAUGE 

FRUIT SALAD 

APPLE PIE 




THAT'S THE KIND OF 
DEAL YOU GET ON 
A NEW OR 

USED CAR 
WHEN YOU SHOP- 



CHEVROLET, 
INC. 



the house Wednesday, Nov. 8, 
at 6:30 p.m. Undergraduates 
who are interested in pledging 
a fraternity are invited. 
Anyone with questions or 
needing a ride to the smoker 
should call Steve Bade, 352- 
9460. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 
pledges were host for a 
Halloween party for the 
Natchitoches Association for 
Retarded Children on 
Halloween. The children were 
served refreshments and 
played games. 

A wiener roast provided a 
pledge exchange between 
Sigma Kappa pledges and Sig 
Tau pledges on Wednesday, 
Oct. 25, at the bar-be-que pits 
on Chaplins Lake. 




Chapter Holds 
Founder's Day 

Delta Mu chapter will residents of Natchitoches 



SIG TAU TEAM— Members of the Sigma Tau Gamma football team 
are pictured here. The team will face "The Liberators" in Flag Football 
action tonight at Demon Stadium for the Intramural Championship. 



celebrate Sigma Kappa's 98th 
birthday this Thursday with 
special Founders' Day ser- 
vices at the Sigma Kappa 
house. 

Thursday's program will 
center around com- 
memoration of Sigma 
Kappa's five founders, who 
established the sorority in 1874 
at Waterville, Maine. 

Last week, the Sigma K's 
began their Halloween 
festivities by "treating" the 



Manor Nursing Home. 
Members distributed tray 
favors, visited with the Manor 
residents and held an old- 
fashioned sing-along in the 
main living room of the home. 
Pledges then hosted actives at 
a Halloween party at the 
Sigma Kappa House. 

Reneva uarnanan was 
honored by the actives last 
week as "Pledge of the 
Week." 



GET 

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TUESDAY, 

WEDNESDAY 

7,8 

UNIVERSITY WASHATERIA 



DZ Names Five 
As New Initiates 



Team Wins First 
Game of Season 



Five girls were initiated by 
Delta Zeta on Sunday, Oct. 8. 
On Oct. 6 a slumber party was 
held in honor of the new Delta 
Zetas. 

New initiates are Jenni 
Burns, Vicki Canady, Kim 
Day, Martha Lott and Sherri 
Pharr. 

Epsilon Beta chapter won 
the spirit stick for the entire 
Wreck Tech Week with their 
display of spirit at the pep 
rallies. 




Maybe the way to change the world 
is to join a large corporation. 



We don't make a lot of noise, but this is where it's 
really happening. You see, a large corporation like Kodak has 
the resources and the skill to make this world a little more de- 
cent place to live. And we intend to do what we can to see 
that this is exactly what happens. 

Take our home city, Rochester, New York for exam- 
ple. We cut water pollution in the Genesee River by using 
natural bacteria to dispose of unnatural wastes. We cut air 
pollution by using electrostatic precipitators in a new com- 
bustible waste disposal facility. We helped set up a black 
enterprise program in downtown Rochester, and we've been 
experimenting with film as a way to train both teachers and 
students— including some students who wouldn't respond to 
anything else. 

And we didn't stop with Rochester. Kodak is involved 
in 47 countries all over the world. Actively involved. 



Why? Because it's good business. Helping to clean 
the Genesee River not only benefits society. . . but helps pro- 
tect another possible source for the clean water we need to 
make our film. Our combustible waste disposal facility not 
only reduces pollution . . . but just about pays for itself in 
heat and power production and silver recovery. Our black 
enterprise program not only provides an opportunity for the 
economically disadvantaged . . .but helps stabilize communi- 
ties in which Kodak can operate and grow. And distributing 
cameras and film to teachers and students not only helps 
motivate the children . . . but helps create a whole new market. 

In short, it's simply good business. And we're in busi- 
ness to make a profit. But in furthering our business interests, 
we also further society's interests. 

And that's good. After all, our business depends on 
societv. So we care what happens to it. mw I 

Kodak 

More than a business. 



Recently DZ celebrated its 
Founder's Day with a 
ceremony held at the chapter 
house. Refreshments were 
served to actives, pledges, 
alumnae and guests. A 
Founder's Day ceremony was 
conducted by Kay Frazier, 
chaplain. 



The Delta Zeta semi-formal 
Autumn Ball is scheduled for 
Friday, Nov. 10. The dance 
will be held in the ROTC 
building on campus. 



Acacia's volleyball team 
defeated KA in the first game 
of the season. Acacia has won 
12 of 14 games in the last two 
years. 

Representatives to the 
Acacia Conclave in 
Bloomington, Ind. are 

Roger Duvic. Rodnev Boswell 
and Bruce Thomas. Rodney 
Chandler has been appointed 
as athletic and intramural 
director for Acacia. 



Acacia had a 2.74 academic 
average for mid term. David 
Ketchand, president of the 



fraternity, had the highest 
average with a 3.55. 



Club Announces 
Rodeo Winners 



The NSU Agri- 
culture Club sponsored a 
campus rodeo at the Nat- 
chitoches Fair Grounds Arena 
on October 25-26. 
Representatives from campus 
fraternities and sororities 
•participated in the rodeo. 

On Wednesday night action 
began with contests between 
many students who had never 
participated in rodeo events of 



any sort. The final event for 
the night was the bull riding 
contest. 

Due to bad weather the 
rodeo was cancelled on 
Thursday night. Anyone who 
paid the entry fee for Thur- 
sday night will have his money 
returned at the Agriculture 
Department located in 
Williamson Hall. 

Winners in the rodeo were: 



Omega 

Plans 

Program 

Omega Psi Phi is making 
plans for the fraternity's 
Achievement Week Program 
which will begin on Monday, 
Nov. 6. 

Theme for the program is 
"Better Community relations 
through the 3 R's: Role, 
Respect and Responsibility." 

Fraternity members will 
travel to St. Matthew High 
School on Tuesday and to 
Allen High on Wednesday to 
deliver a series of short 
speeches to the studejit bodv. 



High Point 
All Round Cowboy 
All Round Cowgirl 
Calf Scramble 

Barrel Racing 

Wild Horse Race 
Bareback Bronc 

Bull Riding 
Wild Cow Milking 

Goat Sacking 



Kappa Sigma 

Wayne Carter 

Tri Sigma 

Jan Phillips 
Fran Scheuermann 

Ellen Daering 
Marcia Thomas 

Kenny Guidry 
Danny Moss 

Mike Duncan 
Jimmy Rambin \ 

Wayne Carter 
Jim Har kings 

Freddy Lee& Team 
Terry Weffs" & Team 
Ronnie Richardson 
& Team 
Kathleen Jones 



First Place 
Second Place 

First Place 
Second Place 

First Place 
Second Place. 

First Place 
Second Place 

First Place 
Second Place 

First Place 
Second Place 
Third Place 





Introductory 

SPECIAL 





WOLFMAN RETURNS- 
Rodney Boswell is pictured ir 
his Halloween costume ir 
which he and Charlie Dowty. 
who was dressed as Dracula, 
prowled on Halloween night. 
Results of the costumes were 
good scares and very real 
screams from several upset 
students. 

HauntedHouse 

tseta umicron chapter of Pi 
Kappa Phi entertained Nat- 
chitoches children with their 
Pi Kapp Haunted House on 
Halloween night. 

Pi Kapp's Little Sisters 
aided in the success of the 
house. Several of the town's 
trick-or-treaters visited the 



122 Hwy. 1 South 
Natchitoches, La. 
Phone 352-8263 




These and other 
styles to 
choose from. 
(Allow appx. 
four weeks for 
delivery) 

CARTERS 
JEWELRY 

236 Keyser Ave. 
Phone 352-8940 



Tuesday, November 7, 1972, CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 





RRY WALLS-bad man with a cool head. 




alls Leads 
Front Four 



Larry Walls looks like a 
tan who eats bricks for 
reakfast and crushing 
uildings for a hobby. 
But his trade is football-and 
e plays for Northwestern. He 
id his job quite well against 
[e then No. 1 ranked 
ouisiana Tech Bulldogs and 
las named "Defensive 
flayer of the Week" in the 
lulf South Conference. 
Wells did against Tech what 
|'s been doing all season, 
esides shutting down Tech's 
fining attack to his side of 
le line, Walls made 12 
ickles, including two big 
ays, and got an 80 percent 
ade from NSU defensive 
ie Coach Jerry Arledge. 
A 6-foot-2 265 pound 
fefensive tackle out of 
alumbus, Miss., Walls is Mr. 
insistent for the Demon 
tefense, which has yielded an 
iverage of only 8.7 
ame this season 
ompiling a 5-2 
pcord. 

|"He's a player with a lot of 
fide," says Arledge. "Larry 
ates to make a mistake.. no 
tatter how small of a mistake 
[is. He's improved with every 
taie this season and has 



done an outstanding job this 
season. 

Walls played high school 
football in Columbus, and then 
started for two years at East 
Mississippi Junior College at 
Scooba, Miss. 

"He's come a long way since 
he first stepped on the football 
field here," said Northwestern 
head Coach George Doherty. 
"He's worked hard and made 
great improvement. And 
being a senior, Larry has 
providedgood leadership to our 
younger players." 

Walls isn't the fastest 
football player on the field, but 
he isn't the slowest either. 
"Actually, Larry's quickness 
is deceiving," said Arledge. 
"He'll be tied up with a 
blocker and all of a sudden he 
jumps out to make the 
tackle." 

' I'd have to say that I'm 
points a reading much better now than 
while I used to," Walls said of the 
overall varying offensive manuevers. 
"Sometimes you can get false 
keys, but I believe I'm lear- 
ning to detect them much 
better and I think I'm taking 
on the double team better." 

Asked about making 
mistakes, Walls siad, "You 



kne everything you could ask know, the thing that makes the 



t a defensive tackle. 
Its actually not unusual for 
falls to have a good game 
Sainst Louisiana Tech. In 
'alls' first start for Nor- 

Bistern 1971 against Tech, 
;raded 82 percent for his 
ormance. 

|*'Yea , I guess I was really 
pig hard last season about 
le n," Lary recalls. "I was 

Ving to get a starting 
"sition and keep it." He kept 
at starting position the rest 

the year last season and has 



game so good is that you can 
see yourself on film and go out 
the next time and correct 
those mistakes." 

A Sociology major, Walls 
plans to work in juvenile 
probation and parole upon 
graduation. "I just want to be 
albe to help others and make a 
contribution," Walls said of 
his future. 

That doesn't sound much 
like a 265-pound defensive 
tackle, but Larry Walls is all 
business once he puts on a 
football helmet. 



NSU, USL Square Off 

By Mark Ezarik 



Demon Stadium will be the 
scene of the annual clash 
between the Ragin' Cajuns of 
USL and the NSU Demons this 



Saturday. Kickoff is set for 
7:30 p.m. 

The Cajuns closed out last 
season with a 5-4-1 standard. 



This record was due largely to 
a number of serious injuries. 
Over half of the 22 starters on 
last year's Southwestern 



Boyce - The Big Man 



When one talks about im- 
provement in Northwestern 's 
offensive line this season, the 
topic of the conversation 
centers around sophomore 
guard Mike Boyce. 

Boyce, a 243 pounder who 



prepped at Baton Rouge High, 
typifies the Demon offensive 
line, which includes three 
sophomores, one freshman 
and only two juniors. 

"We knew before the season 
started that we were going to 
be inexperienced and young," 



Harriers Run 
ForGSC Crown 



Fresh from an impressive 
victory over such schools as 
Texas Tech and TCU in an 
eight-team meet last 
weekend, Northwestern 's 
unbeaten cross country team 
carried the favorite's 
role Saturday in the Gulf 
South Conference meet at 
Troy , Alabama. 

The Demon harriers, 
sporting an 8-0 meet record, 
captured first, second, fourth 
and fifth places in Friday's 
meet run at Dallas over a 
muddy three mile course. 
Freshmen sensations Leo 
3atson and Frank Trammel 
took first and second 
respectively with times of 
15:23 and 15:24. 

Counting four places, 
Northwestern was first place 
with 12 points followed by 
Texas Tech with 46 and TCU 
with 49. Others trailing were 
Stephen F. Austin (86), 
Prairie View (88), Dallas 
Baptist (89), Texas-Arlington 
(118) and East Texas State 
(127). 

Scheduled to compete in the 



GSC meet 
thwestern 
College, 
Louisiana, 



along with Nor- 
were Mississippi 
Southeastern 
Host Troy State, 



Jacksonville State and 
Florence State. 

Mississippi College, which is 
also undefeated, and Troy 
State were expected to give 
Northwestern the toughest 
competition for the team title. 

The GSC meet was run over 
a hilly four-mile, 164 yard 
course. 

Joining Gatson and 
Trammel on the Demon team 
were freshmen Phillip 
McAndrew, Randy Moore and 
John Been and Sophomores 
David McLeod and Mark 
Borel. 

"We feel like we've got a 
good shot to win the con- 
ference championship," said 
Northwestern Coach Jerry 
Dyes, before their departure. 
"We've got about six boys who 
run well together in a group so 
we should have several near 
the front of the pack." 

Results will be posted in 
next week's Current Sauce. 



To Miss 
Season Opener 



With the season opener less 
than a month away, Nor- 
thwestern 's basketball team 
was dealt a severe blow 
Monday when it was an- 
nounced that starting center 
John Hill suffered a broken 
foot in a Saturday practice 
session. 

Hill, a 6-foot-5 senior from 
Mudville, Tenn., will have his 
foot in a cast for at least four 
weeks. He will definitely miss 
the November 27 season 
opener with Nicholls State, 



according to Coach Tynes 
Hildebrand. 

"This injury has come at a 
bad time," said Hildebrand. 
"We didn't have any depth at 
center before his injury and 
we sure don't have any now." 

Hill is the second Demon 
player in less than a month to 
receive a broken foot. Cecil 
Thibodeaux, a 6-foot-3 fresh- 
man from Opelousas, is just 
recovering from a similar 
injury. 



said offensive line Coach John 
Ropp. "But I felt that by mid- 
season that our line would jell 
and become consistent." 

Ropp turned out to be a 
prophet. 

The Demon offensive line 
was at its best two weeks ago 
when the Demons' dropped a 
20-16 verdict to Louisiana 
Tech, which was ranked No. 1 
in the nation at the time. 

Boyce was the leader of the 
effort given by the blocking 
corps. He was the top grader 
among the offensive linemen 
despite playing with badly 
bruised ribs. He missed three 
games early in the season due 
to a broken rib. 

"My ribs were still sore in 
the Florence and Tech 
games," said Boyce. "But the 
doctor gave the the okay and I 
was ready to play. My ribs 
didn't bother me when I got a 
straight hit, but it was plenty 
painful when someone would 
fall on the pile." 

Boyce and the rest of the 
offensive line will be facing 
one of their biggest tests of the 
season Saturday afternoon 
when the Demons meet 
nationally ranked McNeese 
State at Lake Charles. 

"McNeese has several 
tough defensive guards," 
Ropp pointed out. "It will be a 
real challenge for Mike to do a 
good job this week." 

"Our offensive line is more 
fired up now than we were 
earlier in the season," Boyce 
explained. "Our assignments 
aren't changing as much. We 
know what to expect from the 
defense more now than we use 
to." 

Ropp said Boyce is a leader 
on the team by his hustle and 
desire. "The rest of the 
players respect Mike for his 
hard work," 

Boyce was a defensive 
tackle as he began his fresh- 
man season a year ago. 
However, just before mid- 
season, he was moved to of- 
fensive guard. In less than 
a week he learned his blocking 
assignments and started the 
reat of the season at offensive 
guard. 

"It takes an intelligent 
player to switch positions in 
the middle of a season," Ropp 
says. ' 'That's why we think 
Mike Boyce is more than just 
the average football player." 



Louisiana team sustained 
injuries serious enough to 
prevent they from playing in 
two or more games. 

Head mentor Russ 
Faulkinberry has taken to the 
now-popular Wishbone Of- 
fense. 

"We are going to attempt 
the Wishbone because we feel 
it is more our cup of tea," said 
Faulkinberry. He also stated 
that last year USL "did not 
have the athletes available to 
run the finesse type of offense 
that is the current trend in 
modern football personnel or 
philosophy." 

The wishbone appeared to 
be working well in the spring, 
and seemed to be suited to 
Southwestern 's young per- 
sonnel. Said Faulkinberry, 
"We also want the wishbone 
because it is similar to the 
offense we used to get us out of 
the woods during our building 
program during the mid '60s." 

The quarterback position is 
probably in the best shape of 
all the various team squads. 

A two-vear letterman. 
Robbie Juul, is back at the 
signal calling slot. Last year 
Juul rushed for 393 yards and 
was responsible for six touch- 
downs. He also completed 37 
of 91 passes for 608 yards and 
five TDs. 

Also at quarterback is 
Lafayettte High product Mark 
Speyrer. The sophomore field- 
general is rapidly rising 
through the ranks and shows 
improvement with every 
handling of the ball. 

The Cajun defense has been 
sticking with a pro-four, the 
same as last season. The USL 
defensive unit was plagued 
with injuries in '71, but ap- 
pears to be stronger now. 

The NSU-USL rivalry is an 
old one, dating back to 1909, 
the same year the NSU-Tech 
feud began. In the 62 games 
played since then, the 
Demons have won 28, lost 31, 
and tied three. 

With the NSU defense as 
tough as it is, and the 
awesome offense what it is, 
that 28-31-3 record should be a 
little more even after 
Saturday's contest. 

To put it quite bluntly, if the 
Demons do lose this game, it 
will be nobody's fault but their 



own 




MOUSTACHE? — The winners of the Prudhomme 
Hall moustache race have been announced. The 
title for the fullest brush went to Cholla Ardoin, 
fanciest was Ronald Brouillette, and mousiest 
was Tom McMaster. 



CHILI DOG 

NOW OFFERS 

NSU 

CHECK CASHING 
SERVICE 



COLOR YOURSELF FASHION 

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SOPHISTICATED JUNIOR FASHION 




Mid-South Ski Resort 
To Open In Arkansas 



intramural Action 
kicking Up Steam 



file action in the in- 
Jmurals department is 
'ting to pick up. As more 
^ts are now taking place 
I division championships 
* shaping up. 

^ e chess tournament is 
? in its semi-final stages. 
' n e women's volleyball 
<als W ere held Thursday 
|ht between the Misfits and 
per Phi Mu or Sigma 
%a. 

jhe men's flag football final 
^ be held on November 7 at 
JJ-m. in Demon stadium, 
'*een Sigma Tau Gamma 
j'the Liberators. A charge 
( twenty-five cents per 
l will be asked with the 
Feeds going into the in- 
E^ural fund. 

fne bowling tournament 
jjpns November 8 for the 
i n and November 9 for the 
pen. The men's "tug of 
> " will take place on 



November 7, and the women's 
on November 8. 

The men's volleyball season 
started yesterday with nine 
teams entered in the in- 
dependent league and 
seventeen in the fraternity 
league. 



Liberators , 

V 

Sig Tau To 
Vie For Title 

Today the Independent 
League's Liberators will vie 
with Sigma Tau Gamma of 
the Fratemit^League for the 
NSU intramural flag-football 
championship. 

Kickoff is slated for 7 p.m. 
in Demon Stadium. A fee of 25 
cents per student will be 
charged at the gate. 



It isn't Aspen, but it's real 
snow, real ice, a challenging 
ski run and all the swing in' 
apre's ski activities that make 
winter sports so much fun. 
And it's within easy driving 
distance for students in 
Southern United States. 

It's the Mid South's first 
winter sports resort-Marble 
Falls Estates, located in the 
Ozarks near Harrison, Ark., 
overlooking the Dogpatch, 
USA theme park. And it's 
opening December 15. 

Snowmaking equipment is 
installed on the resort's two 
500-foot beginner's slopes and 
its 1,500 foot intermediate 
slope. Normal snowfall in the 
area will be supplemented 
throughout the winter season 
with manmade snow just like 
nature's own. 

The intermediate slope 
drops the height of a 25-story 
building from top to bottom. 
Its three "thrill drops" make 
it exciting for even a veteran 
skier. Night skiiing on 
weekends, plus special low 
weekday skiing rates are 
intended to attract students 
and other young people for the 
sport. 

The resort's three-story 
Alpine style ski lodge 
overlooking the slopes is 
scheduled for completion 
December 1, while the huge 
(47 by 130 foot iced area) 
skating rink is now almost 
complete. From its elevation 
of 1,349 feet above sea level, 
the ski lodge dominates the 
surrounding scenic Ozarks. 

Professional ski instructors 
are already on hand. Skiing 
and skating pro shops will 
provide both retail and rental 
equipment. 



Rustic fireplaces, native 
stone and wood construction 
set the Alpine flavor for the 
resort, which includes a new 
motel and convention center. 
Alpine chalets for rent, lease 
or purchase are also located 
on land overlooking the slopes. 
Additional lodging for visitors 
is available at the Dogpatch 
Motel facilties and in nearby 



Harrison and Jasper. 

Reservations for the 
December 15 to March 15 
winter season are being ac- 
cepted at Marble Falls and at 
the resort's Little Rock office. 
As at most ski resorts, the 
Marble Falls management 
urges skiers to check snow 
conditions before departing 
home when planning a ski trip. 



Job Hunting? 



Today in Room 312 of the 
Student Union Building the 
Aetna Casualty Surety Co. will 
interview all interested 
majors for possible jobs. 

St. Martin Parish School 
Board will hold placement 
interviews on Monday, Nov. 
13, for special education, 



elementary education and 
female physical education 
majors in the Teacher 
Education Center. 

On Tuesday, Nov. 14, the 
Baroid Division, National 
Lead Co. will interview in 
Room 312 of the Student Union 
for math, physics and 
biological science majors. 



The Open Ear 
Pastoral Counseling Service 


Sabine Lobby 
Phone 6667 
1:30-4:30 p. m., Monday-Friday 


Wednesday, Nov. 8 


Fr. Joel Treadwell 
Episcopal 


Thursday, Nov. 9 


Fr. Jim Fahey 
Catholic 


Friday, Nov. 10 


Rev. Jerry Annand 
Disciples of Christ 


Monday, Nov. 13 


" Dr. James Carter 
Baptist 


Tuesday, Nov. 14 


Rev. Jim Jones 
Methodist 




•* - V •!> : *f !§S rV5. 1 • Ft- 

*■ T'- ~* - . ?i> -iT' i **** « 

If lifes beautiful when you re together, 

and empty when you re separated by miles . . 

Dial long distance direct. 



South Central Bell 

Keeping you in touch 





Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 7, 1972 



ROTC Cadets Return 
From Advanced Camp 



Fifteen ROTC cadets had 
the opportunity to discover the 
"fun and frolic" of advanced 
army training for a weekend 
at the Recondo School at 
Camp Red Devil in Fort 
Carson, Colo. 

The advanced corps cadets, 
under the supervision of 
Major Walt Taylor of the 
Department of Military 
Science, received ap- 
proximately 16 hours of in- 
structions in land navigation, 
patrolling and climbing cliffs 
from some of the tip in- 
structors in the U. S. Army. 



The instructors at the 
Recondo School, the largest 
reconnaissance and com- 
mando operations school 
operated by the army, had 
only enough time to hit the 
highlights of a training 
program that requires 300 
hours of instruction and 
practical application to 
complete. 
Captain 



P. 



D 
Q 
N 




A. Dinklage, 
commandant of the school 
since 1968, said that he was 
impressed by the willingness 
3f the cadets to learn as much 
as they did in the short span of 
time. 

After an hour in the 
classroom , the cadets broke 
up into squads for a four hour 
exercise on the compos 
course. A pea-soup fog cut 
visibility to less than 100 
meters. 



The cadets then began a five 
hour operation to learn proper 
procedures in patrolling under 
warlike conditions with in- 
structorsat the school acting as 
aggressors. One of the 
squads maneuvered their 
way unseen by their 
aggressors. 

Sunday morning the cadets 
were taught cliff rappelling. 

' Cadets attending "were 
Dennis Wilkinson, Eldon 
Cook, Gary Estess, Richard 
Hooter, Jemes Berry, Robert 
Harris, Robert Haire, Ken 
Bates, Mark Welner, Robert 
Scott, Joe Wanersdorfer, 
Randy Jones, Dan Durr, 
Mike Beuford and Ken Moore 




Title Sought 
By 38 Coeds 



Movie Information!;! 
362-5109 % 

I 



THEATRE 



I 



The Student Union 
Governing Board is 
sponsoring a free movie 
(with I. D. card) entitled, 
"Blue Water, White 
Death" November 8 and 9, 
at 8 p.m., in the Arts and 
Sciences Auditorium. The 
movie is a fast-paced and 
unique documentary on 
the most unpredictable 
killer of the deep, the 
white shark. 



Bienvenu Invited 

Dr. Millard Bienvenu, head 
of the Northwestern Depar- 
tment of Sociology and Social 
Work, has been invited to 
appear on the program of the 
American Speech 
Association's national con- 
vention to be held in Chicago 
December 27-30. 

Bienvenu's recently- 
published article, "An In- 
terpersonal Communication 
inventory" was one of four 
articles selected to be 
critiqued at the Chicago 
meeting. 



"BE ECOLOGY CONSCIOUS"--This is the message of two anti- 
pollution displays now on exhibit in the NSU Biology Building. Con- 
structed by two ecology-minded biology students, Maureen Hymel and 
David Aymond (above), the displays are located at the front entrance. 
The main feature is unique trash mobiles showing man's unhumanity to 
his environment. The campus appearance of ecologist LaMont Cole two 
weeks ago helped to spark the display idea, noted Dr. Ray 
Baumgardner, associate professor of biology. The Biology Department 
offers a course on the modern concerns and solutions of man and his 
environment. The course, instituted last spring, is taught by Dr. Dana 
Sanders. 

Social Workers Schedule 
Regional Conference Here 



Region HI of the -Louisiana 
Conference of Social Welfare 
will hold a fall meeting 
Friday, Nov. 10, in 
cooperation with the 
Department of Sociology and 



g Wed. 8rh-Tue 14th 8 



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Social Work of NSU, Mrs. 
Bertha McClelland, publicity 
chairwoman of Region III 
stated recently. The subject of 
the meeting will be "Our 
Changing Times." 

The meeting will begin with 
registration in the Arts and 
Science Lobby from 9:15-9:45 
a.m. for service workers in the 
"Aid to Dependent Children." 
ADC is a public assistance 
catergory where a welfare 
check is received for 
dependent needy children. 
Speeches will be given in the 
Arts and Science Auditorium. 

At 10 a.m., Malcolm 
Braudaway will speak on 
"Emerging Issues in Social 
Welfare." 

Braudaway received his B. 
B. degree in 1965 from LSU 
and his Master of Social Work 
from the University of 
Arkansas in 1970. Before 
coming to NSU, he was em- 
ployed by the Family Court in 
Baton Rouge. 

The program will include a 
video taped counseling in- 



terview and a demonstration 
of a family interview con- 
ducted by Dr. Millard J. 
Bienvenu. The video taped 
interview will consist of six 
black children and their 
mother, which was taped 
earlier in a conference room. 

Dr. Bienvenu is the head of 
Department of Sociology- 
Social Work and the Director 
of the Northwestern Family 
Study Center at NSU. 

The meeting will adjourn at 
3:30 p.m. 

All students are invited to 
attend. 



Coeds from Northwestern 
will compete for the title of 
Lady of the Bracelet in the 
annual pageant sponsored by 
the Student Union Governing 
Board and scheduled for 
December 6 in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. Winner of the 
event will be eligible for 
competition in the Miss 
Louisiana pageant. 

Thirty-eight girls are in this 
year's pageant from which 
twenty will be selected to 
»mpete in the finals of the 
Lady of the Bracelet, ac- 
cording to Karen Richey, 
director. 

Those nominated are Mary 
Catherine Bradford, Debra 
Baca, Rita Coleman, Von 
Comer, Roxie Cariere, 
Genevieve Armstrong, Helen 
Coutee.Jane Singletary, Lisa 
Doleria, and Lynn Mayeux. 

Mary Lynn Dohman, Gayle 
Belleman, Pat Dooley, 
Theresa Hardie, Rebecca 
Alsop, Linda Davis, Janet 
Mathis, Georgia Berridge, 
Judy Miller, Berliot Forster 
and Patty O'Brien. 

Sherri Harris, Kristie 
Roach, Judy Southerland, 
Ellen Sullivan, Jo Ann 
Sullivan, Lisa Thompson, 
Roxanna McCormick, Edie 
Stantz and Linda Kounce. 



Dan 



ce 



An after-the-game 
dance will be held this 
Saturday in the Student 
Union Ballroom featuring 
"Mace." Students will be 
admitted on I.D.'s and will 
be permitted one guest 
with a $2 entry fee. 



Aviation Team Meets 
At Tech Competition 



Thirteen aviation students 
from Northwestern competed 
this weekend in the National 
Intercollegiate Flying 
Association's regional air 
meet at Ruston. 

Colleges and universities 
from Louisiana, Texas, New 
Mexico, Oklahoma, Arkansas 
and Mississippi participated 
in the event, which is being 
hosted by Louisiana Tech fc 
Northeast, Tech and Nor- 
thwestern represent 
Louisiana in the meet. 

Ray Carney, director of the 
NSU aviation science 
program, said students will 
compete in seven events, 
including cross-country 
navigation, accuracy lan- 
dings, precision air drops, 
flight computer problems, 
preflight safety and flight 
simulator flying. 

Sponsoring the Nor- 
thwestern team in the regional 
meet was the local chapter of 
Alpha Eta Rho, international 
aviation fraternity. Faculty 



advisers for the team were Dr. 
Rene Bienvenu, dean of the 
College of Science and 
Technology, and Dave 
Galloway of the Aviation 
Science Department. 

The 13 Northwestern 
competitiors were selected 
from among more than 50 
aviation students who tried 
out for positions on the team, 
Carney said. 

According to Carney, the topi 
two teams in the regional 
meet at Ruston were invited 
to compete in the National 
Intercollegiate Flying 
Association's nationwide 
championships at Cahoria, 
111., during the spring 
semester. 

Northwestern students 
participating in the regional 
meet were Carl Hennigan, 
George Roberts, Phillip 
Lundsford, John Fulco, Glenn 
Richard, Al Hebert, Thomas 
Leach, Larry Kile, Mike 
Douget, Elise Cloutier, 
George Ohlsson, Gary 
Branch, and David Bonvillian. 



HOW TO SCORE HIGH ON THE 

NATIONAL TEACHERS 
EXAMINATION 

SCHAUM'S 

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• STATISTICS 

• COLLEGE PHYSICS 

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• ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS 

MONARCH NOTES 

BULLETIN BOARD AIDS 
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BAKERS 

BOOKSTORE 



COLLEGE AVENUE 



PHONE 352-2935 



Debbie Arch am beaux, s t 
Hines, Margaret Zuli 
Nancy Johnson, Sam'" 
Smith, Paula Jones.Cir 
Harris and Melanie Babin 

Members of the pag e 
committee are Karen FUcli 
director; John Richardj 
assistant director; Sea 
Landry, technician; Thei 
Reed, choreography; 
Struna, publicity; Vi 
Prather, programs and ni 
releases; Linda Jue, entrl 
Rhonda Guilliams, seen/' 
and Martha Compi 
hospitality. 

Also serving are Jeajr* 
Hebert, judges; BreiPf 
Fitzgerald, visiting quee 
Reid Funderburk, stag 
Everett Beeker, mus 
Debbie Couvillion, g u 
entertainment; Be' 
Struna, secretary ana Ela 
Rainey, coronation. 

Judges for this yea 
pageant are Mrs. Car | 
Masux, Houston- Roan 
Monroe; Mrs. Sadge Haj 
Winnfield; Mrs j e , 
Richardi Lafayette and M 
Ray Kruger, Lake Charl 

Preliminary selection 
the top twenty will 
November 11. 



VOL 





Changes Urged 
In Penal Sy 



WIN 
aref 
Peas 
and : 
Wint 



By Janet Vanhoof 



Ms. Elayne Hunt, recently- 
appointed director of the 
Louisiana Department of 
Corrections, urged a change in 
public attitude towards 
corrections and an increase in 
personnel in order to upgrade 
the penal system in the state. 
Ms. . Hunt addressed an 
organizational meeting of the 
Natchitoches Chapter of the 
Community Action for 
Corrections (CAC) last 
Tuesday on campus. 

Ms. Hunt, who was_ ap- 
pointed to the position about 
five months ago by Gov. 
Edwin Edwards, said 
although the nation's penal 
system has been labeled a 
"conclusive case of failure" 
by President Nixon, the 
Louisiana system is far ahead 
of some states with many good 
programs in opertion now 



stem £i 



L 



state penitentiary at AngG 
and establishing region 
prison systems around %e vera i 
state, Ms. Hunt said that it (ended i 

a part of the long-range eff%es to 
to do away with the probla^g,^ 

offered by the Angola syste^ made 1 

"A large institution (such(y C h i gj 

Angola) presents seri0p es ted \ 

problems. With 3,000 \ a futur 

dividuals, it is difficult mpus. I 

separate types of offendersiyi^ing i 

is a dehumanizing 

perience." pi expei 

Location A Problem teckenric 

The location of AngdP™ 3 " 
presents other . problems \ 
recruiting personnel. 4a f utun 
cording to Ms. Hunt, Angola^ ej 
lacking in medical «^ cher E( 
psychiatric personnel becaijjj 7 . 3Q 
of the remote location. TO^g one ( 
turnover rate there is ^ ng {ee ^ 
percent with few peo|Jp rocur j ] 
willing to move to the isolatt^^g , 
area or to commute tb^mjtyth 
daily. a 

"There is no substitute !\t the SI 
personnel to meet the nee^o attenc 
she said. scussion 

Also attending the meeui the ma 
was Rep. Jimmy Lone. «• 
responded that he believed 
lobbying group such as O 
would be most beneficial 
behalf of corrections. 

Jack Wilson, state preside 
of the CAC, pointed out son 
of the group's projects. The 
first service was to provit 
worship services at some Recent c 
the institutions and tfjund tl 
establishment of facilities tewing 
Baton Rouge for first Ments 
fenders and those ^ lniate b 
workrelease programs. ^lpati 

Through the organization J " slderat 
Dr. C. B. Ellis one of f| J**" 
founders of the state CAC «T eve ™ 
a member of the Sociolof « ^eeb 
Department here, and *> J m L& ' 
the leadership of Charr^ gA 
Cunningham, the ^JJuisiana 
chitoches chapter will act j3 S i(j ent 
work for improved ^nigyi q 

ti0 £' , , ^ a ,pdf side nts 
One local need revealeoi 

Cunningham was the idK U p ^f; 
of the prisioners in the * ' 
chitoches Parish Jail. Siia 
cording to Cunningham, % . Ji a 
have nothing to do-"hU^ e * 
beings simply rotting... Cusatj '; 

The chapter is made <S° n 
interested students and '^L^ 10 . 
citizens, many of them P u ^ lor 
officials and probation s a 
parole workers. __>hication 

* form 
Present 
^dents. 
/ 

But upoi 
S A offici 
tode of c< 

* SB A c 
fofit fro: 
et *een A 



SPANISH MOOD — Mrs. Nohely BrodermaH*^ 
prepares a Spanish meal of red beans and rice, ho ^ Qf y ^ 
tamales, and tortillas and ground beef for know . 
Spanish club party held last Thursday. Dr. ^'conflict 
Mrs. Ramon Brodermann, NSU Spanish "J^ned th 
structors, hosted the club at their home ° Siaryi: 
Williams Avenue. ' s will { 




Ms. Elayne Hunt 

"Although funding is always 
a problem, the greatest need 
of corrections in Louisiana is a 
change in attitude on the part 
of the public and a desire of 
the public to become in- 
volved," she said. 

"As far as I'm concerned ', 
(he the exconvict) begins 
serving his time when he 
comes out into society with 
the label ex-con and the door 
closed to him." 

When questioned about a 
study announced earlier by 
Charles Roemer, state 
Commissioner of Ad- 
ministration, concerning the 
feasibility of phasing out the 




ht 
ds 



CURRENT SAUCE 



mbeaux )Sl VQL LXI 
aret Zulj 

ion, Sanf 

Jones, Ci r 
anie Babin 

the pag e 
Karen Ricfe 
i Richardj 
ctor; Sc 
cian; Thei 
;raphy; 
icity ; y 
ims and 
i Jue, em 
ams, 
Comp 

are Jea* 
es; Breif" 
iting quee 
Jurk, stai 
ser, mus 
illion, gu , 
t; Be' 
ry ana E] 
ion. 

this yea 
Mrs. Carol 
;on- Roari 
Sadge Ha 
Mrs ji 

eue and Jfl 
^ake Charl 

selection 
ity will 



No. 10 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches, La. 



Tuesday, November 14, 1972 



PE Courses Explained 




Program Definite 




d 

em 



WINTER BALL COURT-Those elected to reign on the Winter Ball court 
are from left, Susie Hines, Martha Compton, Mary Lynn Williamson, Jo 
Pease, Karen Richey, Cheryl Reese, Laurie Amazeen, Lisa Lambard 
and Becky Feeney. One of these girls will be crowned as queen at the 
Winter Ball, November 20 at 8 p.m. featuring "Katmandu." 



Communication? 



ry at Ango 
ng region 

around tfce V e r al members of the SBA recently 
said that it tended a learning lab involving blacks and 
;-range effo%t es to see jf sucn a i aD me rited ap- 
the problaj )priation o{ fundg The request for {unds 

ngola systek m ade by Dr. Robert Breckenridge of the 
ution (such|y cno i gy Department. The appropriations 
:nts seriOjuested we re for approximately $500 to $600 
th 3,000 1 a f u ture three day lab session based off 
> difficult impus. Such funds would go towards 
)f offendersDvjding f or professional staffing of future 
anizing e, s 

in experimental lab was formed by Dr. 

Problem feckenridge on a small scale to give SBA 
of Anaof cers an °PP°rtunity to experience what 

Droblems ?h a lab would entail. 11 was hoped that 
. , xh an experience would enlist SBA support 
onne ' A a future lab opened to interested students. 

h : l V experimental lab t00k P lace 111 the 
ledicai \ cner Education Building on Nov. 5, 9 a jn. 
" nnelbec %l 7:30 p.m. 

location. T% e one day i aD brought about some rather 
there is t„ng feelings and did not produce the effect 
few peoPprocuring funds for a future lab. Many 
to the isolatjjjjjjng were un p re p are d f r the feelings of 
mmute tl% uty tnat unfolded during the course of the 



substitute Ut the SBA meeting following the lab, those 
;et the nee^o attended reported on their experiences. 

Scussion followed, but no action was taken 
I the meetilthe matter of fund appropriation. 
iy Lone. "I 
he believed 

such as O 

beneficial 
lions, 
tate preside 
ited out son 
rojects. The 
is to provii 

s at some Recent controversy in the SBA has centered 
is and tfjund the advisibility of Northwestern 
f facilities " ew 'ing its membership in the Louisiana 
for first *dents Association (LSA) and the 
those f'hnate benefits that might be attained by 
grams. ""ticipation in that organization. After 
rganizatio« )nsiderable discussion, debate and in- 
, one f instigation, culminating in a fact-finding trip 
itate CAC 81 severa l SBA members to a New Orleans 
fhp SocioW A meet ing, the SBA voted overwhelmingly 
re, and * join 

' ?u 8 pjt^ A ' the successor of the now defunct 
N activf Uisiana Association of Student Body 
:r ^T 3sidents, was estabhshed in the latter part 
ovea cu 1 19?1 0rganized by stu dent body 

d revealed f sident s of various Louisiana colleges and 
s the idlen<5 1Versi ties, the non-profit, tax-exempt 
s in the N^ Up was incorporated to represent all 
h Jail J^ ents under university systems and to 
lineham t^ ld as a unilied iront "i promoting student- 
, do_»h'u< ntecl legislation. 

attine " sitanc y arose among SBA leaders when 
s made up CUsati °ns of personal misuse of funds and 
t and locP^itetion of power and prestige by LSA's 
if them pu^' 1131 a dministration came to focus, 
robation *" ttllors al so circulated that Gov. Edwin 
iw ards and State Superintendent of 



LSA-Time Will Tell For NSU 



^cation Louis Michot were not in favor of 
formation of a pressure group to 
.Present the state's 110,000 university 
'"dents. 

But upon meeting with the newly-elected 
*A officials and visualizing a changed at- 
'"de of cooperation within the organization, 
le SBA decided that Northwestern would 
f ofit from the association. Discussion 
et ween AWS president Cheryl Reese and 



Loose Ends 

dermafl" >, 

i ho' students who pre-registered ct the 



SBA members who attended the lab were 
Ronnie Grappe, Linsey Torbett, Nina Mar- 
tin , Linda Fulgham, Tommie Lu Smith and 
Steve McGee. Black representatives also 
participated along with other students. The 
lab consisted of group discusssions, trust 
exercises and honesty sessions. These 
exercises were under the direction of 
psychology personnel. 

The initial impression of the member of 
the SBA attending was that the encounter 
session concerned such aspects as group 
leadership and communication. Many stated 
that thev had walked into the lab prepared for 
something else than was presented. Fulgham 
said that she was surprised how quickly the 
general feeling became hostile. 

Much of the day's discussion was on 
prejudice. Referring to this, McGee said, 
"We are not ready for something like this. It 
could blow up in our faces." One SBA 
member felt that possibly a riot could 
develop from such a forum. 

Fulgham stated that the lab did make her 
aware of the magnitude of the existing 
problem. "It is far greater than I ever 
imagined. I think something has to be done, 
but I don't think the encounter group is the 
answer. 



Beginning in the 1973 spring semester, 
physical education courses will not be 
required by most departments of NSU, Dr. 
Charles F. Thomas, vice president of 
academic affairs, stated recently. The final 
say as to whether physical education will be 
required is with the head of each department 
of the university. 

Presently only the education department 
requires its students to take physical 
education classes. 

Dr. Thomas said that seniors graduating in 
the 1973 spring term will not have to take 
another physical education class if it is not 
required by the department head. 

He stated that if a department decides to 
drop the physical education requirements, it 
cannot add other courses to take the place of 
the dropped courses. By dropping the 
physical education requirements, the 
required hours for a degree would be reduced. 



The new physical education course 
provisions are on a two-year basis. Dr. Robert 
Alost, department head of health, physical 
education and recreation, said the depart- 
ment has been talking with Dr. Thomas and 
Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick, president of NSU, 
trying to put physical education courses in an 
elective system. 

Physical education courses will be two 
semester hours, instead of one semester hour, 
when the program starts next semester. Also 
during the first two weeks a shident will be 
given an option of receiving a grade in the 
course or taking it on a pass-fail basis. 

On the pass-fail basis the student will be 
given the two semester hours if the course is 
passed. This is done for a student who may 
want to take a course but does not want to 
take the chance of hurting his grade-point 
average, Dr. Alost said. A student may take 



Pulitzer Prize Winning 

J. B\ 

To Be Shown 
In The Little Theatre 

7: 30p.m. November 15-18 



^ of October are confused as to how they 



rice, 

^ jP T ^ know course times in instruction to avoid 
Dr. 8™«c*»n= x • 

inish '"'On 



c °nflict in scheduling. All students are in- 
inisn "j^ed that they must see their advisers on 
lome J^uary 15 or 16 to complete class scheduling 



nary: 

ls will prevent long lines at the Coliseum. 



Ry Ronald Sanchez 

Gov. Edwards also refuted misconceptions on 
the state government's appraisal of LSA. 

SBA president Roddy Dye, confident of 
the eventual gains to be realized from this 
unification of institutions, expressed a need 
for Northwestern to remain in close contact 
with other universities throughout the state. 

"I think that Northwestern as a university 
and as a member of LSA can learn from its 
sister colleges, can become more 
knowledgeable on matters pertaining to 
students state-wide rather than just those 
concerning NSU, and can begin better 
communication lines between other students 
and the administration in Baton Rouge 
through a representative agency such as 
LSA," Dye said. 

SBA senator-at-large Ronnie Grappe and 
sophomore class senator Robbie Fowlkes 
both admitted to a certain air of confusion 
concerning LSA membership in the early 
stages of the discussion, but they 
ultimately supported the move because they 
felt it was in the best interest of the students. 

"The question I asked about LSA," said 
Grappe ,-was "now would it help Nor- 
thwestern?' I met with personnel involved 
with LSA and found they are making efforts to 
work with the administration and the State 
Board of Education, which they hadn't done 
in the past. I think that students gathering in 
more or less of a forum-type atmosphere will 
be beneficial to problem-solving." 

•'The money was in the financial budget to 
join LSA," Fowlkes explained, "and I feel 
that if one representative can bring back one 
idea and spread it to possible 10 students, then 
the money was well spent." 

Steve McGee, vice president of the SBA, 
remained apprehensive about the I.SA move 
after the bill's passage. The unknown quality 
of the organization and possibility of 
-epercussions in state government were two 
deterrents he found in LSA membership. 

"I'm very skeptical at this point, not so 
much of LSA but of our involvement in it," he 



said. The really significant thing is that 
people just don't know what LSA is. The 
Governor has no opinion, the State 
Superintendent of Education has no opinion, 
and President Kilpatrick has left it to 
the student leaders to decide. But with any 
student group there is always the danger of 
irritating the powers that be, whether they be 
in Baton Rouge or at your own university." 

The structural make-up of LSA consists 
of a Board of Directors and an Executive 
Director who meet bi-monthly or when the 
need arises at alternating sites. Student body 
presidents or their designated representative 
serve as voting members of the Board, with 
the Executive Director elected from that 
group. 

Voting strength, and the ultimate mem- 
bership fee assessment, is determined 
proportionately by the school's enrollment. 
Universities with less than 3,000 students are 
charged $50 and receive one vote; those 
ranging from 3,000 to 10.000 students receive 
two votes and a $100 yearly fee. This 
graduated scale continues to a maximum ot 
1*200 dues and four votes per school. 

The LSA concept maintains that as a 
merged entity, Louisiana universitites can 
accomplish more and can wield greater 
power than by operating separately and 
divided. Though the group has no actual 
authoritative power, its purpose is to exert an 
influential, persuasive force to state ad- 
mistrators. 

LSA members have gathered to discuss and 
to formulate resolutions concerning man- 
datory dormitory living regulations, 
curriculum reform, a single board for higher 
education in the state, free legal aid to 
students, and numerous other student- 
related topics. LSA also supported the 18-year 
old emancipation movement and voter 
registration campaigns. 

In addition to Northwestern, many 
Louisiana state-supported and privately- 
funded universities and colleges have joined 
LSA. Louisiana Tech, Tulane, USL, 
Southeastern, and members of the LSU 
system are among those affiliated with LSA. 



the course over again for a grade if he 
wishes to. 

Also within the first two weeks a student can 
take a skill test and receive a grade. If the 
students passes the skill test he must drop the 
course and he is not allowed to take the course 
again. He is not allowed to take the course 
again because if a person continually takes a 
course with skill test, the skill test grades 
would upset his grade-point average. 

Dr. Thomas stated that a student may take 
a course as many times as he wishes (this 
does not apply to students who took skill tests 
for a grade). He also expressed that by taking 
a course over a person can master a life- 
time skill. 

Dr. Alost commented that the physical 

Survey Underway 



education department wants to meet the 
needs and interest of the students. He also 
said the department was trying to get away 
from team oriented sports and go to In- 
dividual oriented activities. 

The physical education department 
checked with the University of Tennessee, the 
University of Utah and LSU to see how 
their elective physical education program 
was going. They found that the program was 
going well and was well received. 

In gathering information, it was found that 
at first the number of students taking courses 
dropped, but later the number increased. In 
some universities the number of students 
taking elective courses was more than the 
number when the courses had been required. 



System Expands 



The possibility of two additional co- 
educational dormitories, based upon the 
same principles as the Natchitoches Hall 
svstem, will be decided upon next week. 
Caspari and Varnado are the two halls 
under consideration for expansion of the co-ed 
system. Residents of these halls will be 
surveyed next week on their opinions of 
changing to a system of separate wings for 
men and women students in the same building 
with lobbies in common use at all times. 

Last week separate meetings were held in 
these respective dormitories to discuss the 
possible changes. At the meeting were in- 
terested residents of the halls, Bill Schwartz, 
housing director; and various officials 
representing the SBA, AWS, and AMS. 
Complaints were also heard on the present 
dormitory situation. 

If the concerned students vote af- 
firmatively for the co-educational concept, 
this concept will then be expanded to be the 
largest in the state. The concept is designed to 
provide a living-learning center providing 
more student freedom, increased student 
involvement and decreased property 
damage, according to Faye David. David is a 
member of a group organized to promote the 
co-ed concept. 



Both halls have east and west wings joined 
only by a first floor lobby and living room 
area. Establishment of this system has been 
termed in line with the progressive trend in 
university policies in the past. 

Some students do object to the possibility ot 
having to move from their respective dorms if 
the proposal is passed. Steve McGee, SBA 
vice president and supporter of the system, 
stated that perhaps the natural turnover at 
the end of this semester would provide enough 
vacancies for those who object to moving. 

When Natchitoches Hall was changed to its 
present co-ed system there were ap- 
proximately 300 students who applied, but 
who could not be accommodated. The ex- 
pansion of this system would allow ac- 
comodation for them. 

Residents will also be given an opportunity 
to view prospective co-ed dormitories if the 
survey indicates approval during open house 
hours in each dorm. 

An open house policy pertaining to NSU 
dormitories is in the final planning stages by 
the Housing Committee. From all indications 
this policy will be implemented within seven 
to ten days. Additional information regar- 
doing regarding specific rules, hours, and 
policies will be forthcoming. 



Cafeteria Offers Meal 
To Support Bengalis 



A traditional Bengali dinner will be served 
at the evening meal Wednesday in the 
cafeteria as part of a nationwide project to 
support the Bangladesh cause. 

According to John Radcliffe, cafeteria 
manager, the "Feast for Bangladesh" is 
being sponsored by the National Association 
of University Food Services Directors and 
supported by Saga Foods. 

The purpose of the project is to raise funds 
to establish and staff a Bangladesh Food 
Service Institute in Dacca to train men and 
women victims of the war in food service 
skills. Even though the fighting has stopped 
starvation is widespread and the economic 
situation and the personal suffering of the 
Bangladesh people continues. A low-cost 
cafeteria will also be operated as part of the 
Institutes training program. As the people 
learn, new cafeterias, subsidized by the 
government can be opened. 



The dinner will consist of rice and chicken, 
much like we are accustomed to except for 
the addition of certain spices. Two regular 
entrees will be served for those who prefer 
them. 

Steve McGee, vice-president of the SBA 
and chairman of the Student Services 
Committee, said that he hopes to have the 
project endorsed by the senate. Members of 
this committee will be assisting in the 
collection of donations at the meal. 

Donations received from the meal will be 
placed in a special account and will then be 
forwarded to CONCERN, a voluntary relief 
organization in Dacca, the capital of 
Bangladesh. CONCERN is based in Dublin 
and nas been active since early in 1971 and 
has been charged by the Bangladesh 
government with starting and operating 
vocational training programs in Dacca. It 
also operates four mobile clinics in the rural 
area and is also engaged in rural health 
services. 



John Denver To Return 



John Denver, noted vocalist whose music 
has continued to climb the charts over the last 
three years, has been signed by the Student 
Union Governing Board for the Christmas 
Festival performance, December 2. 

Denver, who appeared at NSU last spring, 
rode up the charts with "Leaving On a Jet 
Plane," which not only became a seller for 
him but was recorded by Peter, Paul and 
Mary, Spanky and Our Gang, Floyd Cramer 
and Liza Minnelli. Although Denver doesn't 
consider it is best song it still holds its popular 
appeal. 

He has five albums to his credit and his 
recent single, "Take Me, Home, Country 
Roads," became a million seller. His last 
album, "Airiefshould be coming up soon. 

John Denver began taking guitar lessons on 
an old Gibson given him by his grandmother 
and he 'became adept on the 6 and 12 string 
guitar. He became involved in the folk music 
explosion and tried his luck in show business 
on the West Coast. He replaced Chad Mitchell 
as head of his trio and worked with them for 
fot"; years before striking out on his own. 

Of his work as a performer, Denver has 
maintained, "I don't want to entertain 
people; I want to touch them." His basic 



concerns for ecology, the war and social 
injustice are often reflected in his songs. 

Denver pleased the NSU audience with this 
vibrant yet diversified performance last 
spring. Speaking of his natural style he said: 
"When I first begin my concert, I try to make 
the people comfortable, try to get them to 
accept me. Then they hear I have a good 
sound, and they can relax, settle back, and 
have a good time. That is the main purpose of 
my concerts-for the audience to enjoy 
themselves." 



Charity Dance 

The Interfraternity Council at Nor- 
thwestern will sponsor an all university dance 
Thursday, Nov. 16, 8-12 p.m. in the Student 
Union Ballroom. Students will be admitted 
with one can of food per person. 

All food will be distributed to needy families 
in the Natchitoches area for the Thanksgiving 
holiday. If anyone wishes to make a con- 
tribution or donation call the Dean of Men's 
Office, phone 357-6702. 

Rufus, a well known band from South 
Louisiana will perform for the dance. 



Page 2 



CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 14, 1972 



This Side 



Letters To The Editor 



Of Sanity? 



By Niva Davis 



Lack of Information 



In an attempt to provide a service to Nor- 
thwestern students, Ronnie Grappe, Chairman of 
the Young Voters for Nixon organization tried 
together with other members of the organization' 
to supply as many students as had requested, with 
absentee ballots. 



Grappe received information on how to canvass 
an area from a political, state-wide handout, and 
from this information the members began the 
task of recording the names and addresses of 
students needing absentee ballots from their 
different parishes. The handout did not explain the 
necessity of obtaining the students' ward and 
precinct numbers in areas where local elections 
were taking place, and this information was not 
taken from the students. 

Several days before the absentee deadline, 
Grappe received a phone call from the Caddo 
Parish Clerk of Court office and was told that he 
did not have the necessary ward and precinct 
numbers, and that they had tried to look up as 
many names as possible in their records, but 
some students had not given their whole names. In 
cases of common names, if the middle name was 
not given, they could not be certain which of the 
names and information belonged to the student. 

East Baton Rouge Parish was the only other 
parish that informed Grappe of the lack of in- 
formation, but they did not send him a list of the 
students whose records they were unable to 
locate. 



As none of the other parishes contacted Grappe, 
he had no way of knowing whether or not those 
parishes had sent the ballots to the students. In 
some small parishes, the Clerk of Court office 
could go by the students addresses, to locate the 
students' records. 

As many students as possible were contacted by 
Grappe in an attempt to get the necessary in- 
formation, but the time element and the number 
of students made the task of contacting evervone 
an impossibility. 

The Caddo Clerk of Court office was contacted 
and asked if it was possible for a ballot ap- 
preciable state-wide, without those elective posts 
based on wards and precincts to be sent to the 
students. An official of the Clerk of Court office 
stated that such ballots were not printed Just 
imagine the number of different ballots that would 
be needed. 



I hope that the parishes that did not inform 
Grappe of the lack of information were able to 
send ballots to the students. If not, they should 
have notified him. The action taken by Caddo 
Clerk of Court could be used as a good example of 
efficient and professional service. 

This is the first time that anything of this 
magnitude has been attempted at Northwestern. 
It is regrettable that certain incidents caused the 
failure of such a project. It is only hoped that if 
attempted again, this experience will aid in the 
success of future projects. 



Lingering Hostility 



Recently a complaint was registered involving a 
student's alleged abuse of his campus position. 
Whether the accusation was based upon fact I 
cannot judge, nor do I care to. Upon investigation, 
the incident seemed to have mushroomed entirely 
out of proportion. 



The point that has become clear however, is the 
responsibility a student has in holding a position 
and how open to criticism this leaves such a 
student. 



It is onlv honed that both Darties involved in this 
incident will learn from this experience and put 
their emotions behind them. The incident itself 
does not justify any lingering feelings of hostility. 



Progress 



Never before has such progress been made in 
the area of dormitory life at Northewstern. New 
living situations such as the co-educational 
dorms, dorm visitation rights, and overall rules 
and regulations concerning dorm living have 
taken their first steps into 20th century reality. 

Bill Schwartz, Housing Director, members of the 
administration, and students interested enough to 
bring such matters to the attention of these people 
are to be commended. 



Students Urged To Support 
Fee Increase For Yearbook 



Hie Potpourri is in financial 
trouble. This fact is to the 
rising costs of publishing and 
the stable fee. The student fee 
has been $7 since before 1952 
(suice World War II) and 



prices have gone up! 

Last year to publish the 
yearbook the Potpourri went 
almost $9,000 in the red. This 
was allowed to happen 
because those involved felt 



Student Q 
'Potpourri' Cut 



Editor: 

I was so sorry to see in your 
last edition of the paper where 
the size of the POTPOURRI 
was going to be cut in naif this 
year due to the lack of funds. 
This can only lead me to ask 
why our concerned SBA didn't 
allocate a little of the $12,000 
which they had left over from 
last years budget to help the 
POTPOURRI? 

There are a few other 
questions I would like to ask 
about the POTPOURRI now 
that once again they are 



that an amendment to raise 
the fees to $10 would pass. It 
failed. 

This year the Potpourri has 
had to pay off the deficit 
created last year and also 
operate within an already 
■ • inadquate budget. In order 

U6stions to d ° this the fon ° wi ng 

changes had to be made: 

1. Reduction of size of class 
pictures. 

2. Omission of action shots 
in the class section. 

3. Reduction in the number 
to 



trying to raise the price. 

First-How many staff 
members are on scholarship of pages from 338 pages 
now as compared to the year approximately 192 pages. 



before the new SBA con- 
stitution was adopted? 

Second-Are as many pages 
of beauties going to be printed 
this year as in the past? Since 
there are at least five courts 
and beauty contests held 
throughtout the year so many 
full page pictures would seem 
to be a slight waste. 

Thank You, 
Hall B. Long 



Editor Answers 
Student's Letter 



4. No 4-color pictures. 

5. Use of a stock cover. 

6. Use of a poorer quality 
paper. 

7. No extras, such as 
screens. 

8. All chartered 
organizations (including 
Greeks) must pay for their 
pages in the yearbook. 

9. A general and drastic 
reduction in staff and office 
spending. 



The above changes were 
made through necessity. Even 
with these changes, we the 
staff are trying our best to 
make the best possible book 
for you the students. It may 
not be as "grand and 
glorious", but it won't be 
anything you will be ashamed 
of. 

The Potpourri staff has 
written this article to show 
you the students, the 
predicament your yearbook is 
in. This can only be remedied 
if you will support and vote for 
the amendment to raise the 
fee from $7 to $10. 

As you can see the money is 
desperately needed! If the 
fees are not raised the Pot- 
pourri staff will never again 
be able to publish a yearbook 
the size and quality of last 
year's book and the yearbook 
may eventually have to be 
phased out! 

Only you the students can 
get your yearbook back on its 
financial feet again. 



Amendment 



WHEREAS, the student fee for the POTPOURRI, student 
yearbook at Northwestern State University of Louisiana, has 
remained at $7 per full time student since World War Two; 
and, 

WHEREAS, necessary expenditures required to publish a 
yearbook of the size and quality of past years, now exceed 
the revenue produced by the student fees each year; 



WHEREAS, costs of printing, photography, and other 
necessities have increased continually during the same 
period; and, 

THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that the Constitution of 
the Student Body Association of Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana, Article VH, Section I: CI. 1, be 
amended, to with: the portion which now reads "POT- 
POURRI, $7" be changed to read "POTPOURRI, $10," now 
effective with the Fall, 1973 semester. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



by Phil Frank 



Dear Editor, 

This letter is in response to 
Mr. Long's letter. 

Thanks for the letter ! This is 
what we need to get YOUR 
(the students') yearbook back 
on its feet. 

To answer your questions: 

I don't know why the 
SBA didn't give the POT- 
POURRI any money, I'm sure 
they had their reasons and one 
could have been that it would 
have taken appoximately 
$12,000 more than our income 
to (1) pay off pur debt and (2) 
put out a book comparable to 
last year's. 

There are two more 
scholarships allotted to the 
POTPOURRI staff than were 
before the constitutional 
revision, but: 

A) The POTPOURRI staff 
was not the only staff in- 
creased by scholarships. 

B) They are needed! If you 
don't believe me drop by the 



and 
two 



committee realized this 
alloted the other 
scholarships. 

Last year there were 28 
pages in the "Beauties" 
section. This year there are 12. 
There will be no full page 
beauty pictures. This is not 
because I dislike those within 
this section (for the first time 
in my college career I'm in it) 
but due to lack of funds, the 
entire book had to be cut- 
sparing no one. 

I hope I've answered your 
questions and shown you we 
aren't trying to undermine 
you the students, (cause 
we're students too). We are 
trying our best to perform a 
service within a very limited 
budget. 

If I have satisfactorily 
answered your questions, I 
hope you will turn your con 
cern and effort toward the 
passage of the amendment to 
increase the fee for your own 



Grappe Explains 
'Absentee' Mix-up 



office sometime and I'll try to 

explain the vast amount of ^he students' oW good, 
work involved in publishing a 

university size yearbook. The Sincerely, 
constitutional revision Becky Feeney 



Dear Editor, 

Due to questions that have 
arisen regarding the Young 
Voters for Nixon assistance in 
helping students acquire 
absentee ballots for the 
election held on November 7, 1 
believe it would be beneficial 
to future operations of this 
nature to explain a few of the 
difficulties in undertaking 
such an operation. 

"Young Voter" canvassers 
contacted approximately 
sixteen hundred students. One 
aspect of the canvass survey 
was whether or not the student 
needed assistance in 
acquiring an absentee ballot. 
Six hundred and fifty students 
did request help. Ap- 
proximately one week later, 
the canvassers attempted to 
contact these students to 
acquire additional in- 
formation needed. After two 
weeks of such an effort, ap- 
plications for over five hun- 
dred absentee ballots were 
sent to the respective 



Ownership Statement 



DATE OF FILING 
October 3, 1972 



TITLE OF PUBLICATION 
Current Sauce 
FREQUENCY OF ISSUE 

Weekly (Except during examination, periods, and holidays) 

LOCATION OF THE HEADQUARTERS OR GENERAL BUSINESS OFFICES OF THE 
PUBLISHERS (not printers) 

Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, Louisiana — Roy Hall 

LOCATION OF KNOWN OFFICE OF PUBLICATION 

Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, Louisiana Warren Easton Hall 

PUBLISHER 

Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, Louisiana 
EDITOR 

Niva Chavez , Warren Easton Hall 302, Northwestern State University 
MANAGER EDITOR 

Dorothy Jarzabek, Warren Easton Hall 302, Northwestern State University 
OWNER 

KNOWN BONDHOLDERS, MORTGAGEES, AND OTHER SECURITY HOLDERS 
OWNING OR HOLDING 1 PERCENT OR MORE OF TOTAL AMOUNT OF BONDS 
MORTGAGES OR OTHER SECURITIES 

FOR COMPLETION BY NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS AUTHORIZED TO MAIL AT 
SPECIAL RATES 

Have not changed during preceding 12 months. 



EXTENT AND NATURE OF CIRCULATION 

Total No. Copies Printed 

Paid Circulation — Sales through 

dealers and carriers, street vendors 

and counter sales 

Mail Subscriptions 

Total Paid Circulation 

Free Distribution By Mail, 

Carrier Or other means — Samples 

complimentary, and other free copies 

Copies distributed to news agents, 

but not sold 

Total Distribution 

Office use, left-over, unaccounted, 

spoiled after printing 

Total 



Ave. Nc. Copies 
Each Issue During 
Preceding Twelve 
Months 

5,000 






4,500 



300 


4,800 

200 
5,000 



Actual No. Copies 
Of Single Issue 
Published Nearest 
To Filing Date 

5,000 






4,500 



300 


4,800 

200 
5,000 



parishes. In another attempt 
to acquire information needed 
on persons not contacted, 
several additional days were 
spent in an attempt to acquire 
information from campus 
files. 

Several days before the 
deadline to vote absentee, 
Caddo Parish's Clerk of Court 
Office contacted me stating 
that they could not locate the 
students' records of 
registration with information 
supplied. At this Doint, the 
situation of providing these 
students with absentee ballots 
was impossible. The only 
other parish that sent 
correspondences regarding 
this subject was East Baton 
Rouge Parish. They also 
stated that not enough in- 
formation was given to locate 
the students' records of 
registration. A list of students 
that they were not able to 
locate was not supplied me. 

What is very puzzling is that 
many parishes were able to 
provide students with an 
absentee ballot while other 
parishes were not. Where the 
fault lies is not yet com- 
pletely determined. Had the 
students taken some initiative 
in acquiring absentee ballots, 
the problems of the operation 
would have been of less 
dimension. 

In my opinion, this project 
did greatly assist a number of 
NSU students, and I do en- 
courage a program of this 
nature in future elections. But 
unless the students attempt to 
help themselves, the program 
will continue to have 
numerous drawbacks. 

Ronald Grappe 

Chairman-Young Voters 
for Nixon. 




'WE APPRECIATE t^SIRE TO HELP 
THE RX>R,MR.HOP AND VME'LL 6IVE 
4lXI A CALL IF A UP! 



r 



Minutes of SBA 



Dran 



The 1 
and Jov 
has ent 
Americ 
Festival 
Baton R 
22. 

"J.B." 
Prize f< 
written 
Archiba 
play is a 
story of I 
Job, but 
setting, 
formed 1 
under tl 
Schexnid 
drama is 
atNSUtl 
presents 
Theatre 
17 and 1 

The i 
Theatre 
years ag< 
to focus 
and unive 
.provide 
the stude 
these sch 
up the 

Deac 

For 

"Tui 

The N 
mural D 
its secon< 
on Tuesd 
5:30 pjn 

It will 
country i 
and en( 
Coliseum 

Medals 
the Intra 
will be a\ 
places. 1 
may pick 
and map: 
Intramu 
Graduate 
Building • 
donated 1 
will be £ 
person ac 

The de 
Novembe 



Students attending 
NSU in the Spring 
Semester will be 
requried to complete 
trial schedule cards 
in their advisor's 
office on the 15th and 
16th of January 1973. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 p. m. on November 
6, 1972," O'Quin called the 
meeting to order. The minutes 
were approved as read. 
Lombardino was absent. 

Under reports, Dye 
reminded the Senate of the 
LSA meeting at Nicholls 
November 11 through 
November 13, 1972. He asked 
the Senate to consider spon- 
soring a LSA meeting at 
Northwestern the weekend of 
December 1, 1972. 

The Interracial Council 
meets on Monday afternoons 
to discuss the black-white 
relations on campus. 

Williamson suggested that 
the Senate refuse to fund the 
Experimental Learning Lab 
suggested by Robert 
Breckenriddge of the 
Psychology Department. The 
consensus of those who at- 
tended the trial lab Sunday, 
Nov. 5, 1972, was that sucn a 
lab would do little to alleviate 
racial tension at the school. 

The Housing Committee is 
considering the feasibility of 
making both Varnado and 
Caspari co-residential this 
spring, meetings will be held 
in each of those two dorms 
Thursday, Nov. 9, 1972 to 
discuss the proposal. 

The Constitutional 



Revisions Committee meets in 
the SBA Conference Room on 
Thursdays at 4:30 pjn. All 
interested students are invited 
to attend all sessions. 

Under new business, 
Grappe moved to allocate 
funds for the expenses of 
traveling to the LSA meeting 
on November 13, 1972 Seconded 
by Williamson. Fowlkes 
called question. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Dye asked for the Senate to 
pass a bill reccommending 
that a Department of Student 
Relations be established by 
state government as soon as 
possible, and that an interim 
committee become effective 
immediately with Raymond 
Blanco, Dean of Men at USL 
serving as head. Williamson 
moved to pass Dye's 
suggestion as a resolution. 
Seconded by Torbett. Motion 
passed unanimously. 

J. Damicojnoved to moved 
the next SBA meeting to 6 pjn. 
on Tuesday, Nov. 14, 1972 
School Spirit Committee fund. 
T. Damico called question. 
Motion passed, fourteen for, 
two opposed. 

Torbett moved to adjourn- 
Seconded by Whatley- 
Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Karen Whatley 



Clerk of Senflf 



( Signature of editor, publisher, 
business manager, or owner) 
Niva Chavez Editor 



Gwiesit Sauce, 




The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of Northwestern siate 
University, Natchitoches, La. It is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1 879. 

The Current Sauce is published weekly except holidays and test weeks by students with 
direction from journalism faculty. Subscriptions are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones 
are 357-5456, and 357-6874 advertising. Editorial offices are in Room 302 Warren Easton Hall. 

Views expressed editorially do not necessarily represent the views of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the university. Letters to the editor are invited. They must be 
signed and no more than 500 wordsin length to be considered for publication. 



Niva Davis 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
Janet Vanhoof 
Ronald Sanchez 
MaryC. Bounds 
Mark Ezarik 
Rickey McGee 
Hugjaw Clodney 



\ 

Editor 
Associate Editor 
Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Greek Edi'or 
Spjrts Editor 
Hot Sauce Edit» r 
Art Edittr 



John King 

Charles Dowty 

Curtis Gentz 
Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
Sieve Moore 
Franklin I. Presson 



Business Manager 
Ad Manager 
Circulation Manager 



Photographers 
Adviser 



In 

T( 

The! 
Yeste; 
i 

Jt 

TOPS 

GUY 
BANK 

m 

D0\ 



FR( 
NA 



1 



Tuesday, November 14, 1972, CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



Dramatic Offering This Week 



Cast Awaits Future Competition 



The Northwestern Speech 
and Journalism Department 
has entered "J.B." in the 
American College Theatre 
Festival to be held at LSU in 
Baton Rouge on November 19- 
22. 

"J.B." is the 1959 Pulitzer 
Prize for Drama winner, 
written by playwright-poet 
Archibald MacLeish. The 
play is a re-enactment of the 
story of the biblical character 
Job, but with a modern day 
setting. "J.B." will be per- 
formed by the Davis Players 
under the direction of Ray 
Schexnider. This now-classic 
drama is the major production 
at NSU this season , and will be 
presented in the NSU Little 
Theatre on November 15, 16, 
17 and 18 at 7:30 each night! 

The American College 
Theatre Festival began ten 
years ago as an organization 
to focus attention on college 
and university theatres, and to 
.provide encouragement for 
the students and teachers at 
, these schools who now make 
[up the more than 2300 

Deadline Set 
For Entries In 
"Turkey Trot" 

The Northwestern Intra- 
mural Department will host 
its second annual Turkey Trot 

| on Tuesday, November 21, at 

I 5:30 pjn. 

It will be a two-mile, cross 

I country run which will start 
and end at the Prather 
Coliseum on the NSU campus. 

Medals and points toward 
the Intramural Championship 
will be awarded to the first six 
places. Interested students 
may pick up their entry forms 
and maps of the course at the 
Intramural Office in the 
Graduate H&PE, Recreation 
Building on campus. A turkey 
donated by Warren's Market 
will be awarded to the first 
person across the finish line. 

The deadline for entries is 
November 16. 



playhouses across the nation. 

NSU's first Festival entry, 
"The Three Penny Opera", 
did not win in last year's 
competition. 

When the curtain falls for 
the final time on "J.B." at 
NSU, the entire production 
will be immediately moved to 
Baton Rouge where members 
of the Festival committee will 
judge the best college theatre 
production in Louisiana. 
Northwestern will be judged 
along with six other schools in 
all facets of theatre produc- 
tion and performance. Should 
Northwestern win the state 
competition, they will then go 
to the John F. Kennedy 
Center for the Performing 
Arts in Washington D.C. for 
the national competition. 

Last year more than a half 
million people saw more than 
300 productions with over 7 
thousand students taking part. 
Each year the Festival 
receives greater critical 
acclaim and expands its 
service to more students. 




A-l Kotzin 
Introduces 

fc TOBIAS ,. 
ITRCUSERS 

The Silhouette is 
Yesterday, The Fit 
is Today. 

TOPS AND BOTTOMS 
FOR 

GUYS AND GALS 

BANK AM ERICARD 
MASTER CHARGE 

DOWN BY THE 
RIVER 

FRONT STREET 
NATCHITOCHES 



Young Performers 

One unusual aspect for a 
college production such as 
"J.B." is the appearance of 
five young actors in the second 
scene of the first act. Ranging 
in age from eight to 13, they 
appear on stage for about 10 
minutes. 

The children, who are all 
from Natchitoches, are 
students at the Natchitoches 
Children's Theatre, Inc., now 
in its third year. The young 
actors play the children of 
J.B., (John David Etheridge) 
and Sarah (Sally Graham), 
whose family and possessions 
are taken away when God 
tests J. B.'s faith the way he 
did with Job in the Bible. 

The children are nine-year 
old Kayla Murphy, daughter 



of Mrs. Mike Murphy; eight- 
year old Kim Scoggins, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Leland Scoggins; nine-year 
old Angie Evans, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney B. 
Evans; 13 year -old Sid 
Presson, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Presson and 12 year -old 
Roger Jones, son of Rev. and 
Mrs. Jim Jones. 

Not only will these young 
actors appear all four nights 
at Northwestern but will 
perform with the Davis 
players when they enter the 
first round of the American 
College Festival in Baton 
Rouge. 

The scene in which the 
children appear on stage takes 
place on Thanksgiving Day, 
with the family sitting around 
the dinner table. They eat 
after an exceptionally short 
grace and then go into a song 
and dance routine, called 
"Family Song." 

At the Natchitoches 
Children's Theatre, Inc., these 
children have used their ideas 
in improvisation al drama. 
They learn how to speak and 
move on stage, because these 
are an actor's greatest tools. 

Past Experience 

John Etheredge, a senior 
speech major from Logan- 
sport, has been cast in the lead 
role of J.B. Etheredge was 
with the Everyman Players, a 
professional company, when 
they tookthe "Book of Job" on 
tour. 

Opposite in the role of 
Sarah, J.B.'s wife, will be 
Sally Graham, senior speech 
major from Alexandria. 
James Wilson will appear in 
the role of Mr. Zeus (God). 
Wade Heaton stars as Mr: 
Nichels (satan). 



J. B. and Sarah and their five 
children maintain a com- 
fortable and happy household 



The Open Ear 
Pastoral Counseling Service 
Sabine Lobby 
l:30-4:30p.m. ( Monday-Friday 



Wednesday, Nov. 15 
Thursday, Nov. 16 
Friday, Nov. 17 

Monday, Nov. 20 
ruesday,Nov.21 



Rev. Tom Jones 
Church of Christ 

Fr. Jim Fahey 
Catholic 

Rev. J. R. Stringer 
Baptist 

Rev. Jack Green 
Baptist 

Pastor Dan Benuska 
Lutheran 




Our Waitresses ain't so 
hot, But our Service is 
GREAT! 




THE COLLEGE TRADITION 



at the beginning of the play. 
One day messengers deliver 
bad news to J.B. and begin his 
downfall and signal the 
beginning of the testing of his 
faith by God. 

The news is that J.B.'s 
oldest son has been killed 
after the war is over. This 
followed by the news that a 
daughter and another son 
have been killed in an ac- 
cident. J.B. later learns that 
another daughter dies after 
being raped by an idiot. 

A fifth child dies of burns 
received in a holocaust in 
which J.B. is also burned. 

There are comforters in the 
play who come to J.B. during 
his misery. They tell him not 
to worry about God but to 
worry about himself and that 
history has a way of punishing 
people. 

J.B. learns that innocent 
people do die and surfer 
hardships and that there is 
nothing wrong with asking 
God why things are hap- 
pening to him. One of the most 
striking statements J.B. 
makes in the play is "I will not 
kneel down and accept my 
punishment without knowing 
why." 




UNUSUAL REPRESENTATION -This is the face 
of God as He appears in the production of "J.B." 
which opens this week in the Little Theatre. 



I'm OK- You're OK. By 
Thomas A. Harris, M.D. 
Harper & Row, New York. 
1972. $5.93. 

Written by the noted 
psychiatrist and pioneer of 
Transactional Analysis, Dr. 
Thomas A. Harris, "I'm OK- 
You're OK" has held a tight 
grasp on the number one 
position on the New York 
Times best -seller list for the 
better part of 1972. The 
popularity of the work rests 
primarily in its simplistic, 
readable approach to a rather 
complex and abstract theory, 
that of Transactional 
Analysis. 

According to Dr. Harris, 
Transactional Analysis is 
the method of examining and 
systematizing the human 
responses, known as tran- 
sactions, which determine 
future actions. This 
breakthrough fundamentally 
decides the individual's 
reactions toaspecific situation. 

The author contends that the 
human personality consists of 
three integral components: 
the Parent, the Adult, and the 
Child. While these concepts do 
not maintain their ordinary 
connotations in Transactional 
Analysis, they do govern the 
behavioral patterns of the 
individual. 



Forensics Team Develops Talents 
By Participation in Debate Activity 



The Northwestern Foren- 
sics team, consisting of 
members involved in both 
individual skill and team 
events, has for the past two 
months concentrated on 
perfecting their art of oral 
communication. Assistant 
professor of Speech, Dr. 
deAnn Dawes is the director of 
the forensics squad. 

Preparation for university 
tournament competition 
began this year with an- 
nouncement of the national 
collegiate topic- Resolved: 
That the federal government 
should provide a program of 
comprehensive medical care 
for all U. S. Citizens." Intense 
and thorough research 
followed with the formulation 
of both affirmative and 
negative cases to support or 
refute the contention. 

A typical debate tour- 
nament may have up to 20 
participating college teams. 
These teams, with two 
members alternating the af- 
firmative and negative sides, 
usually debate in six one-hour 
rounds. 

The debate begins with the 
affirmative team presenting 
its position, primarily through 
justification of the main topic. 
Constructive speeches, lasting 
10 minutes each, are then 
given by the negative team to 
counteract the affirmative's 
position. 

Plans for implementation of 
the proposal as well as a 
rebuttal to answer negative 



accusations are then given by 
the affirmative squad in an 
orderly, alternating pattern. 
Rebuttal speeches are of five 
minute duration. The negative 
side then concludes the debate 
round with a strategic attack 
on the plan. 

Competition in university 
debate tournaments usually 
exists as an elimination set- 
up, where the teams faring 
better in the early rounds go 
on to further matches. A 
tournament may last for three 
days, with fast -paced activity 
beginning in the early mor- 
ning and continuing through 
the last evening. 

One judge usually presides 
at the preliminary matches, 
but a panel of three experts 
in the art of debate decides the 
finals " 

Membership in the Nor- 
thwestern forensics team is 
open to all students interested 
in developing their talents in 
argumentative and public 
speaking. There is no formal 
training other than practice 
debates between team 
members. 

According to Dr. Dawes, 
members of the debate quad 
obtain valuable experience in 
their association with the 
forensics team. 

"It helps to develop con- 
fidence in speaking, helps to 
become fully informed on 
controversial subjects, gives 
the opportunity to travel and 
meet many different people at 
other colleges and univer- 



sities, Dr. Dawes said. "But 
the primary value obtained is 
that it gives the ability to 
respond and think on your 
feet." 

Debate team members are 
also involved in individual 
events, such as dramatic 
readings, poetry selections, 
and impromptu speeches. 
Preparation of these activities 
requires considerable 
diligence on the part of the 
student, according to Dr. 
Dawes. 

Mary Lynn Williamson, a 
Junior speech education 
major and a member of the 
forensics team, finds the 
stimulation aroused in 
competitive debate to be its 
greatest reward. 

"When you are in an 
actual debate, your analytical 
powers have to be in evidence. 
Mental alertness is a necessity. 
You must speak quickly and 



fluently on the spot," she said. 

"While your 're in the midst 
of a debate, you are free from 
the little cares of living. 
There's just no time to think 
about them," she continued 
' It's an exhilarating feeling to 
know you've had strong 
competition and to know 
you've done well." 

Though she admitted to a 
certain apprehension when 
she first began debating, 
Mary Lynn said she gains 
confidence with each outing. 
"With each round you get 
more poise until finally you're 
able to concentrate fully on 
what your opponents are 
saying," she concluded. 

The Northwestern Foren- 
sics team, in addition to 
traveling throughout the South 
to university tournaments, 
will host two meets here on the 
Northwestern campus. 



PETER " 




GUNN 



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DEBATERS — Dr. DeAnn Dawes, left, looks on as 
forensics team members Mary Lynn Williamson, 
Farrell Marr, and Suzette Harrell, prepare for 
their next tournament competition. 



Complete Educational Research Service 

American Copyrighting & Publishing Associates 

614 North Rampart St. 
New Orleans, Louisiana 70112 
504-522-5755 
Mail order or call. 



Dr. Harris asserts that the 
brain functions to recall, to 
relive, and to record. A person 
can, therefore, not only store a 
memory for an indefinite 
length of time, but he can also 
unconsciously recreate the 
circumstances surrounding 
the event to propel himself 
back in time. Dr. Harris feels 
that this ability is vital in the 
development of the three 
character elements. 

Dr. Harris' hypothesis on 
Transactional Analysis 
maintains that all 
motivational impulses are 
acquired in the first five years 
of life. The Parent instinct 
represents the security, the 
tenderness, and the in- 
dependence instilled by 
authoritarian figures. But in 
the same individual, the Child 
instinct is present 
simultaneously as the 
response measure to the 
parent. 

The third element of 
personality, the Adult, is the 
most desireable. in Dr. 
Harris' estimation, because 
this state is obtained through 
logical reasoning and adap- 
tion to the surroundings. 

"I'm OK-- You're OK" 
explores the nature of why 
things occur-why we respond 
to certain happenings in 
different ways. The book 
attempts to explain the nature 
of psychiatry as both a 
teaching and learning device 
understandable to all those 
interested in the intricate 
workings of the mind. 

Though Dr. Harris has tried 
to give a clear-cut, concise 
practical guide to Tran- 
sactional Analysis and not a 
technical study of the subject, 
some readers may object to 
the somewhat vague concept. 
In tackling the human mind, 
Dc. Harris has ventured to 
bridge a wide gulf of misun- 
derstanding and misin- 
formation. But students of 
psychology and those in- 
terested in new ideas will find 
"I'm OK--You're OK" a 
fascinating exploration into a 
little known topic. 

Students 

Attend 

Meeting 

Over 1,000 students from 
across the state are expected 
to attend the Student 
Louisiana Education 
Association and Future 
Teacher's of America fall 
conference. The conference 
will be held in conjunction 
with the LEA Convention in 
Alexandria at Peabody High 
School. 

The student LEA- NEA is 
an organization of about 
110,000 college and university 
students preparing to be 
teachers who are interested in 
the future of education. This 
year's program will stress the 
importance of students 
making positive change 
through education and par- 
ticipation in the political 
process. 

Alphonse Jackson, Jr., state 
representative from 
Shreveport's Second District 
who has served as president of 
the LEA and principal in 
Caddo Parish, will speak on 
the theme, "Students 
Organizing for Change 
through Education." 

Also speaking on the 
program will be Earl Jones, 
noted specialist in Human 
Resource Development. Jones 
will also head a students 
rights actions lab planned. 



The First of Bi-weekly 
Dances 

Dance Dance Dance 

with Sassafrazz 

at Jaycee Building at Fairgrounds 
Wednesday-Nov. 15th 



8-12 P.M. 



$ 1 S ° per person 



iuesday, November i4, 



ational Officer Visits 
Campus Tri Sigmas 



Mrs. Ann Buchler Williams, 
National Collegiate Chairman 
of Sigma Sigma, visited Alpha 
Zeta chapter last weekend as 
part pf Tri Sgmafs triennial 
chapter visitation. 

Mrs. Williams was greeted 
by Sigmas on Friday night at a 
welcome party. Signs 
welcoming the national officer 
decorated the sorority house. 

On Saturday, chapter of- 
ficers and national chairmen 
met individually with Mrs. 
Williams to discuss their 
*3tie9 as officers. A tea was 
tpveta in honor of the visitor 
*at afternoon. Campus of- 
ficials and representatives 
from other sororities at- 
tended the tea. 

Alpha Zeta attended church 
at Immaculate Conception 
Catholic Church on Sunday. 
A banquet followed the ser- 
vices in which the members 
and .pledges attended. 

The final meeting with Mrs. 
Williamson took, place on 



Sunday afternoon. Following 
one last meeting with the 
officers, the chapter bidded 



farewell to the national officer 
to conclude the triennial 
chapter visitation. 



Officials 
Business 



Northwestern State 
University and the Nat- 
chitoches Parish Chamber of 
Commerce will cooperate 
November 17 in conducting 
the first annual University- 
Business Day on the NSU 
campus.. 

Serving as co-chairman of 
the planning committee for 
the event are Burton Weaver, 
Jr., a Chamber of Commerce 
official, and Dr. David 
Townsend, dean of the College 
of Business. 

Weaver said the primary 
purpose for the University- 
Business Day program is to 
give Natchitoches-area 
businessmen an opportunity to 



Classified Ads 



HELP WANTED: 
Better than average 
earnings. Must be neat 
md aggresive and must 
VAn car. For interview 
oali 357-8853 off campus. 



FOR SALE: '73 
Westinghouse 
refrigerator with 2 year 
service warranty, $325; 
'73 Sears air-conditioner 
with 2 year service 
warranty, $150; '65 
Crusader gas stove in 
perfect condition, $50. 
Call 352-3823. 



FOR SALE: 1969 
Firebird in good con- 
dition. $1200. Call 357- 
6459. 

HELP WANTED: Male 
NSU student to work 
mornings and Satur- 
day's. Must start near 
the middle of Decem- 
ber. For more in- 
formation call 352-3823. 
after 5 p. m. 

FOR RENT: Private 
room and bath with air- 
conditioner and TV. call 
352-2640. 



Congratulations 

-DEMONS- 

on a job well done 

Grillette's Jewelry 

82 FRONT STREET PHONE 352-3166 



Conduct 
Meeting 



acquire a better un- 
derstanding of Northwestern 
and to meet university of- 
ficials. 

At 9:15 ajn., members of 
the Natchitoches Parish 
business community will 
assemble at the new Eugene 
P. Watson Memorial Library 
and will be given a tour of the 
$3 million facilty by members 
of Alpha Beta Alpha library 
fraternity, under the direction 
of Mrs. Fern Christensen and 
Miss Dorothy Nickey. 

Dr. Ruth Ann Franklin, 
head of the Department of 
Home Economics, will 
supervise a refreshments 
center in the Graduate Lounge 
of the new library, and each 
visitor will receive a packet of 
informational literature on 
NSU. 

A member of the Purple 
Jacket Service Organization 
will be assigned to each guest 
as a companion for a riding 
tour of the campus beginning 
at 10 ajn. A bus tour of the 
campus will be conducted, and 
walking tours of new buildings 
will be featured. 

President Arnold 
Kilpatrick, vice presidents, 
deans, department heads and 
other members of the 
university administration will 
meet with the visitors at 11:30 
ajn. in the Student Union Ball 
room. 

A luncheon is scheduled for 
noon in the Student Union. 
Chamber of Commerce 
president Dr. T.P. 
Southerland will preside at a 
meeting designed to point out 
the administrative structure 
and functions of Nor- 
thwestern. 




DZ Aids By Helping 
Give Tests To Children 



Delta Zeta sorority is 
helping administer hearing 
tests during November to 
Natchitoches children as one 
f* of the year's philanthropy 
| projects. Tests will be given to 
first, fourth, eighth and 
J twelfth grade students. 



NEW INITIATES — Delta Zeta sorority recently 
initiated five pledges. Those from left are Sherri 
Pharr, Jenni Burns, Martha Lott and Kim Day. 
Not pictured is Vicki Canady. 

NSU Schedules 
Special Program 



DZ held their first annual 
Autumn Ball on Friday, Nov. 
10. Theme for the dance was 
"Fall Fun" and Hot Ash 
provided the music. 

On Thursday, Nov. 2 the 
Delta Zeta pledges gave a 
surprise party for the actives. 
The occasion took place at the 
sorority house. 



The Natchitoches 
Audubon Society will meet 
in the new Biological 
Sciences Building on 
November 16 at 7:30 pjn. 
All interested parties are 
invited to attend. 



Northwestern State 
Univeristy will conduct a 
conference on special 
education and rehabilitation 
Tuesday to survey the needs of 
the disabled. The meeting is 
scheduled for 1 pjn. in the 
auditorium of the Teacher 
Education Center. 

Rehabilitation counselors, 
special education personnel 
and students in both special 
education and rehabilitation 
from throughout North 
Louisiana are scheduled to 
participate in the conference. 

Featured speakers for the 
program will be Joe Glorioso, 
assistant superintendent of 
education for the Division of 
Vocational Rehabilitation and 
Special Education; and Dave 
Cbrbin, assistant supervisor 
for the division. 

Dr. Craig Lappin, director 
of the rehabilitation counselor 
training program and related 
services at Northwestern, is 
coordinator for the con- 
ference. He is being assisted 
by Dr. C. R. Kinard, director 
of special education at Nor- 
thwestern. 

Lappin said one of the 
primary purposes of the 
conference is to acquaint 
students and personnel in 
special education and 
rehabilitation with Glorioso, 
who has introduced new 
programs in rehabilitation in 
Louisiana. 

Glorioso will speak on 
quantity and quality in ser- 
vices to the mentally retar- 
ded, and physically disabled 
persons with learning 
disabilities and others in the 
field of rehabilitation. 

Cor bin, an authority on 
facilitites and special 



workshop programs, will NlirSGS 
discuss new developments in 
facilities for working with the 
disabled. 



NCAS 

Sells 

Candy 

The National Collegiate 
Association for Secretaries 
(NCAS) will be selling candy 
door-to door in the dorms this 
week in order to raise money 
to attend the NCAS convention 
next spring. 

Chairman of the money- 
raising project is Jackie 
Gonyea. 



Participate 
In Series 

The fourth in a series of 
workshops on supervision and 
personal management is 
being conducted by the North- 
western College of Nursing 
with nurses from throughout 
North Louisiana par- 
ticipating. 

Northwestern 's Division of 
Continuing Education is 
assisting in the sponsorship of 
the program, which is funded 
by the Louisiana Regional 
Medical Program through the 
Louisiana State Nurses 
Association. 



Hot Sauce 



HEW: Smock tops 
Sweater tops 



Crocheted hats, scarves, and 

gloves 



"CTS" 
Big SALE in 

"Willie Mae's 
Hideout" 
(Hughes' 

Discount 
Store) 




HUGHES FRONT STREET 



Is Chaplin's Lake polluted? 



No. Dr. Baumgardner said that some wastes trom the cows 
up at the dairy run down into the lake but it doesn't cause any 
serious pollution. 



Is there any old equipment in the 
unused dorms such as mattresses, gym. 
equipment, piano desks, etc. which 
could be used in^anyof thedormsnow 
being used? 



Bill Schwartz, director of housing, said that the question is 
too general but he did say that if the equipment is available it 
can be transferred to the dorms now in use. 




Home of 
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Good thru Nov. 21, 1972 





122 Hwy, 1 South 
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Call 352-8263 



Upcoming plans for Epsilon participating in the Christm; 
Beta are selling candy as a Lights Festival with a booi 
money makine endeavor and on the riverfront. 



Sig Tau Finishes 
Second in League 



Sigma Tau Gamma 
received second place honors 
in intramural flag football for 
the second year in a row after 
being defeated by "The 
Liberators." 

Nu chapter of Sigma Tau 
Gamma recently installed 
officers for the coming year. 
New officers are Steve Bade, 
president; David Dollar, vice 
president of membership; 



Ray Porter, vice-president of 
education; Ronnie Price, vice 
president of management; 
and Ricky Cloud, recording 
secretary. 

Other newly elected officers 
are Roger Cagl e , 
corresponding secretary; 
Cecil Almond, chaplain; Dana 
Deas, sergeant at arms; and 
Vince Mastracchio, 
parliamentarian. 






TUG-OF-WAR — NSU sororities participated in 
intramural tug-of-war contest. Capturing first 
place honors was Caddo Dorm. Second place went 
to Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. 



Pi I I 

Jfine 

Ictured 
|anged 
ihools' 
Ir the : 
js be a I 
je ma 
le Bee 



to 

Ca 



High Schools Compete 
In ROTC Drill Meet 



On December 2nd, eight 
Ark-La-Tex high schools will 
compete in a drill meet on the 
NSU campus which will be 
sponsored by the NSU ROTC 
activities . 

This will be the first annual 
James A. Noe Invitational. 
The meet is named after the 
former Louisiana governor 
who has been very helpful 
with ROTC activities at NSU. 

The meet will be covered by 
local television stations and 
will be highlighted by the 
appearance of Major General 
W. C. Franklin. Franklin is the 
Commanding General of the 
5th Army Reserves out of Ft. 
Sam Houston, Texas. 

Trophies will be awarded 
by Franklin for fancy and 
trick drills. The meet will be 
held on the coliseum floor and 
will begin at 9 Saturday 
morning. 

Schools that will be com- 
peting will be Woodlawn, 
Southwood, Fair Park, Booker 



T. Washington and Bethune 
from Shreveport; Southside 
High from Ft. Smith, Ark.; 
Texas Senior from 
Texarkana, Texas; and 
Ouachita Parish High from 
Monroe. 



Saturday 
stance 
lection oi 
fer whelm 
4 captui 
iiferenc 
lampion: 
ftama. 

!he Di 
Aired in t 
ord up t< 
*NSUhs 
ih 31 poi 

lississij 
tond wi 



Greeks 
Assist 
In Move 

Campus fraternities and 
sororities at Northwestern 
assisted in moving the 
remaining books from the old 
library to the new Eugene P- 
Watson Library on Satur- 
day, Nov. 11. Books will also 
be moved on November 18. 

This project and many more 
of this type are held regularly 
by these organizations to 
assist the school and local 
community, while bringing 
credit to their own individual 
groups. 



Lib 

kg 



Pn Nove 
adium, 
Seated S: 
jl, in the 
Ig footbs 
tre indie 
fyed, ei 
-fen two 
fcball tei 
'this v 
iterators 
framural 
fats. Tiei 
Mts a pie 
Couyo: 
Ihe fina 
ess tom- 
bed beti 



IF YOU REALLY 
WANT TO 

FIGHT 
POLLUTION! 

THEN 

TUNE UP YOUR CAR- 

NSU ST UDENT DIS COUNT 

WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR 
SERVICE DEP'T. 
WE HOPE TO PLEASE YOU. 




CHEVROLET INC. 

1*2-2338 TEXAS AT THIRD 




tToc 
turtle 
'bp a 
8 




fc leane 

?cked u 
* turtle 
to Uch tr 
S pair 



Tuesday, November 14.1972 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



en 



Christmas 
i a booth 



es 



esident of 
*rice, vice 
agement; 
recording 

;d officers 
Cagle, 
jcretary; 
ain; Dana 
irms; and 
acchio. 






tated in 
ig first 
ze went 



JfINE CATCH — Uh ... the trophy, that is. 
Ictured above is the trophy annually ex- 
langed between NSU and USL when the two 
ihools' football teams meet on the gridiron, 
k the fourth time in the last six years, NSU 
Is beaten the Cajuns to take possession of 
je massive award. Holding the booty are 
ie Beck Payne and Louise "Cissy" Pierce. 



I 

"Kstancemen 
Capture GSC 



pete 
et 



; Bethune 
Southside 
ith, Ark.; 

from 
as; and 
[igh from 



laturday, Northwestern 's 
ftance men, under the 
lection of Coach Jerry Dyes, 
erwhelmed all opposition 
d captured the Gulf South 
Merence cross country 
fcnpionship in Troy, 
bbama. 

Ihe Demons, heavily 
fored in the meet, ran their 
prd up to 8-0 on the season. 
*NSU harriers led the pack 
ti 31 points. 

lississippi College ran 
/fond with 46 points. Troy 



State had 68, Southeastern 
Louisiana 94, Florence State 
157, and Jacksonville State 187. 

Arlington, Texas product 
David McLeod, ran first for 
the Demons. The sophomore 
thinclad covered the hilly, 
four-mile, 164-yard terrain 
with a time of 21:26. 

The long distance lads also 
competed in Wheaton, Illinois 
in the NCAA College Divison 
meet, but the results were not 
in at press time. 

This Saturday they will 
enter the NAIA meet. 



iberators Edge 
Sigma Tau 13-7 



e 

ities and 
hwestern 
nng the 
>m the old 
Sugene P- 
on Satur- 
i will also 
nber 18. 

lany more 
regularly 
itions to 
and local 
bringing 
individual 



to November 7, in Demon 
adium, the Liberators 
feated Sigma Tau Gamma, 
p, in the finals of the men's 
ig football playoffs. As the , 
dre indicates it was a well- 
fyed, exciting game bet- 
■en two well-drilled flag 
'tball teams. 

'Hiis victory put the 
berators in 1st place in the 
tramural standings with 29 
Bits. Tied for second with 27 
jnts a piece are Sig Tau, KA, 
d Couyon 8. 

Ihe finals of the women's 
ess tournament are to be 
»yed between Mary Holm an 



and Pat Singleton. The men's 
chess tournament is in the 
semifinal stages. The men's 
volleyball tournament is 
entering its 3rd round with a 
full slate of games scheduled 
for the upcoming weeks. 

All interested parties are 
reminded of the 2nd annual 
Turkey Trot which will be held 
on November 21 at 5:30 pjn. 
The first place winner will 
receive a turkey and other 
places will be awarded 
medals. The race will count in 
points toward the Intramural 
championship. Deadline for 
entering is November 16. 



Demons Vs. Lions 



The Northwestern Demons 
will close out their regular 
season this Saturday in a 'Gulf 
South Conference game 
against the Southeast 
Louisiana Lions. Kickoff will 
be 7:30 in Demon Stadium. 

The Demons' biggest 
problem in the game will be 



By Mark Ezarik 

overconfidence. 

Last year's SLU club went 0- 
11, and are c aring only slightly 
better this season. Two 
Saturdays ago the Lions were 
crushed in their homecoming 
battle with Delta State. 24-7, 
and their record dropped to 
3-6. Last Saturday they played 



Demons Whip 
Pokes, Enter 
Bowl Picture 



The ball bounced in every 
direction but NcNeese's 
Saturday when the Demons 
made a mockery of the 
Cowboy homecoming 
festivities in Lake Charles by 
drubbing the seventh-ranked 
team to the tune of 25-10. 

The victory, which marked 
the first time the Pokes have 
been beaten in a homecoming 
game since 1968, was a 
designated Gulf South Con- 
ference game and clinched for 
NSU a portion of the GSC title. 
The win also put Northwestern 
into the NCAA College 
Division and NAIA bowl 
picture. 

With only Southeastern 
remaining on the Demons' 
conference schedule, Nor- 
thwestern holds a full game 
lead over Livingston 
University. 

The Demons, true to form, 
scored first and early in the 
game. After taking the 
opening kickoff at their own 
20, they were placed back to 
the 10 for having an illegal 
receiver downfield. 

From here, the combined 
efforts of Donald Johnson and 
Lynn Hebert accounted for 13 
yards. Hebert then hit 
Skipper Morgan, advancing 
the ball to the NSU 34. 

Johnson then found a hole up 
the middle and galloped 66 
yards to paydirt. With Randy 
Walker's PAT, the score stood 
7-0 . The clock showed 13:30 
remaining in the first quarter. 

Early in the second quarter, 
McNeese's Carlos Medrano 
closed the gap slightly with a 
24-yard field goal. 

Later in the same period 
Walker booted a 57-yard 
punt to the Poke eight. Jerry 
Simpson forced the fumble 
into the end zone. When 
Cowboy Billy Blakeman 
scooped up the ball, he found 
escape impossible and yielded 
the two safety points. 

At the half, NSU held its 9-3 
advantage. 

Quarterback Greg Davis 
took to the air again in the 
third quarter, this time with 
results. Running back Lee 
Duplichan hauled in a Davis 
pass and broke over the goal. 
Medrano 's kick was again 
true, and the Cowboys took the 
lead for the only time in the 
game. 



With 12:27 remaining in the 
third quarter McNeese held a 
wobbly 10-9 edge. 

Linebacker Gordon 
Boogaerts pounced on a Big 
Mac fumble at the home 
team's 42 to set up Walker's 
go-ahead field goal. When 
NSU drive went cold at the 33, 
Walker went in to boom his 39- 
yarder to give the Demons a 
12-10 lead. 

Moments later, Stan Strobel 
fell on a fumble caused by 
Mike Doherty on the Poke 11. 
After a penalty for un- 
sportsmanlike conduct set a 
fourth and 27 situation at the 
Cowboy 28, the Demons went 
for the TD. 

Lynn Hebert sailed a pass to 
Reggie Thompson, who 
nabbed the pigskin after it was 
deflected by two McNeese 
defenders. With 1:44 left in the 
third frame, Northwestern 
held a 19-10 lead. 

With 7:11 left in the game, 
Walker again put his foot in it 
with another 39-yard field 
goal. 

A 32-yard Walker boot with 
1:43 remaining iced the 
Demon cake to give NSU the 
final margin of 25-10. 

Top striper for the Demons 
was Johnson, with 121 yards 
on 25 carries and one TD. 
Hebert it on six of nine tosses 
for 111 yards and one touch- 
down. 

Leading tacklers for NSU 
were Stanley Lee, Ken 
Trahant, Sterling Baldwin, 
and Mike Doherty with six 
tackles apiece. 

Pass interceptions were 
made by Jarvis Blinks, John 
Kelly, and Travis Smith. 



McNeese. 

Of Southeastern 's 29 
returning lettermen, 16 were 
starters last year, eight on 
offense and eight on defense. 

All in all, the Lions look like 
the perfect target for a team 
like the Demons. SLU has 
returned most of its defensive 
players, but the secondary is 
weak and the linebacker and 
tackle positions lack depth. 

Heading the defensive 
returnees is Kerry Duplessis, 
an all-GSC, all-Louisiana 
defensive back who in- 
tercepted eight passes last 
season. Another experienced 
hand is linebacker Bill Percy. 

The offensive attack against 
the Demons will be provided 
by running backs Don Short 
(5-11, 170) and Gino Marino (5- 
10, 195), and quarterback 
Mark Varisco (6-10, 175). 

One of the most promising 
newcomers is Gene Estapa, a 
quarterback, who provided 
SLU's only touchdown against 
Delta State with a pass to 
Tyronne Williams. 

Estapa's, or Varisco's, 
primary target will probably 
be Raymond Mabfouz, a 5-11, 
180-pound three-year let- 
terman. 

Should Northwestern 
emerge triumphant in this 
GSC game, and every 
indication is that they will, 
they will clinch the conference 
crown with an impressive 6-0 
loop record 

Southeastern 's only hope 
seems to lie in Northwestern 's 
yielding to that deadly sin , 
pride. Overconfidence, this 
late in the season, could easily 
wreck any NSU chance for a 
bowl bid. 



NSU - 7 2 10 6 
McN- 3 7 



25 
10 




QB Club 

Banquet 

Features 
Ex-star 

The NSU Quarterback Club 
sponsors the steak supper 
annually for the football team 
and coaches at the First 
United Methodist Church 
Fellowship Hall. 

Mahfouz, who has a lifetime 
winning percentage of .780 for 
35 years in high school 
coaching, is a frequent 
speaker at state ( high school 
coaching clinics throughout 
the country. He's spoken at 
national conventions at 
Chicago and Miami. 

As a quarterback for North- 
western, Mahfouz guided the 
Demons to a 25-10 won-lost 
record in his four years. 
Northwestern 's 1932 team 
posted a 7-1 record with Mah- 
fouz calling the signals. 



LR- 

INT 



IR 



HIRD 




The TANK 

OPEN 11 A.M. TO 12 P.M. 

Across from the Pickle Barrel 




10% off 



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Page 6__CURRENT_SAUCE, Tuesday, November 14, 1972 
Window Painting Contest 

Entries Due 

Each Christmas season, the 

Student Union Governing 

Board sponsors a window 

decorating contest for various 

campus organizations. Due to 

the traditional success of the 

event, the Fine Arts Com- 
mittee of the Union Board is 

again sponsoring it. 
First, second and third 

place awards will be 

presented. The first place 

winner's name will be placed 
on the permanent plaque 
located in the Student Union. 

Entries must be in no later 
than noon, November 17. The 
painting can begin anytime 
after November 17, but it must 
be completed by 4 pjn., 
December 1. The entries will 
be judged on that afternoon. 



Any interested 
organizations who wish to 
participate should complete 
the entry form and return it to 
the Union Director's office 
Room 214, Student Union by 
noon, November 17. Rules 
concerning the contest and 
judging forms will be 
available when entry forms 
are turned in. 



Editorialist 
To Speak 

Stanley Tiner, Shreveport 
Times editorialist, will be the 
guest speaker of Sigma Delta 
Chi and the Political Science 
Society Wednesday, Nov. 15 
in Room 320 of the Student 
Union. 

Tiner will address Sigma 
Delta Chi, an honorary 
journalism fraternity, in 
initiation ceremonies at 6:15 
pjn. At 7 o'clock the doors will 
be opened to the Political 
Science Society and all other 
interested individuals. A 
question and answer session 
will follow at 7:30. 

Considered to be an expert 
on Louisiana politics, Tiner 
will discuss contemporary 
Louisana political trends and 
the recent election. 

Tom Cummins, Political 
Science Society president, 
said that Tiner's, appearance 
at NSU is just one part of the 
efforts of the society to bring 



Prizes 
Include 
Turkeys 

The Industrial Education 
Club will sponsor a Turkey 
Shoot, November 16, from 9 
a.m. to 5 pjn. The event will 
take place at the dairy on 
Chaplain's Lake. 

The cost will be one dollar 
for three shots with weapons 
and ammunition provided for 
those who do not have these 
articles. 

Prizes will be five 10-pound 
turkeys. There will be 
separate divisions for men 
and women. 

The next meeting of the club 
will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 
14, at 7 pjn. Potpourri pic- 
tures will be taken at this 
time. 




Union Offers Holiday 
VacationOpportunities 



NSU AVIATION TEAM - Members of the team who participated in a 
recent meet and won an overall third place are, front row from left 
George Ohlsson, Al Hebert, Delane Durham, Curtis Wester, Cari 
Hennigan, and Dillion Wall; second row, Glenn Richard, Elise Cloutier 
David Bonvillian, Dave Galloway, George Roberts, Philip Lunsford' 
Tom Leach, and Mike Douget. 

LSA Forms Committee 
To Work Out Problems 



At a recent Louisiana 
Student Association meeting, 
the organization of a 
Department of Student 
Relations Committee was 
proposed by the student body 
presidents. 

The committee would 
function on a permanent basis 
and would consist of student 
body presidents and the 



Argir Continues 
In SU Concert 



Louisiana State Board of 
Education members. 

Its purpose would be to work 
out student problems and 
needs between the various 
universities and the State 
Board of Education. The 
presidents felt they were 
representative of their 
student's needs and due to 
recent incidents, they con- 
sidered such an organization 
would be beneficial. 

Roddy Dye, Northwestern 's 
SBA president, stated that it 
was to "let the board mem- 



Argir, an acoustical rock 
group, will be performing 
until November 15, at the 
Purple Light Coffee House 
presented by the Student 
Union Governing Board at 
Northwestern in the Student 
Union Ballroom. 

The folk singing trio, which 



distinguished speakers and was born in December of 1969 



lecturers to Northwestern. 



Students organizations 
which have not returned 
their annual requests for 
renewal of recognition to 
the Vice President of 
Student Affairs Office will 
be placed on the inactive 
list. 



in Austin, Tex., consists of 
Fred Argir, vocalist Betty 
Bernard and bassist James 
Lampley. They perform 
original works. They are 



scheduled to appear tonight at 
8 pjn. and at 2 pjn. Wed- 
nesday. 

Argir writes the group's 
material, leaning heavily on 
introspective themes and 
topical subjects. Betsy Ber- 
nard, well known in Colorado 
and Texas as the "Denver 
Thrush," is a traditional folk- 
singer, specializing in old 
English ballads. 

The Purple Light Coffee 
House is open to students and 
their dates or wives with no 
admission charged. 



AMS Provides NSU 
Bike Storage Area 




3» 



Starts Wed. 

Elvis Presley 
in 

"Elvis on Tour' 
-G- 



Sun.-Wed. 
George C. Scott 

"Hospital" 



PG 




Wed. and Thurs. 

BUCK NIGHT 

RELATIONS 
— P L U S — 
THE MINX 

Color 



-R- 



Fri. and Sat. 
Woody Allen 

"Play It Again Sam" 

PLUS 

"The Great North-Field 
Minnesota Raid" 



Sun.-Mon.-Tue. 




CLINT 
EASTWOOD 

JOE KIDD 



MOVIE 
INFORMATION 

352-5109 
24 HOURS A DAY! 



During thi coming 
Christmas holidays students 
will have a safe place to store 
their bikes, according to Terry 
Coburn, president of the AMS. 

Coburn said that a desk will 
be set up in the lobby of 
Rapides Hall during final 
exam week where students 



can sign up to have their bikes 
locked up. They will be stored 
in the games room at Rapides. 
He said that a specific date 
hasn't been decided on yet but 
it will be announced later on. 

The move came about when 
some people mentioned that 
they would like to store their 
bikes over the holidays in- 
stead of carrying them home. 
Also, some students have been 
keeping their bikes in their 
rooms and this is against 
regulations. 




Vacations in Waikiki, 
Hawaii and Vail, Colo, are 
being offered to NSU students, 
faculty, alumni and friends by 
the Student Union Board 
during the Christmas 
holidays. 

The costs for the trips, 
which are sponsored by the 
Professional Travel Service, 
are $279 for the "Go Hot" 
vacation in Hawaii and $159 
for the Colorado "Go Cold" 
trip. These prices include a 
round trip jet flight from 
Dallas, transportation to 
lodging facilities, living ac- 
commodations, all taxes and 
gratuities on services and PTS 
host escorts. 

The "Go Hot" vacation is 
tentatively scheduled for 
January 4-9, although a lack of 
participation may change the 
dates to January 2-9. Students 
will be lodged at the Reef 
Hotel, a favorite Waikiki 
resort on one of Hawaii's most 
beautiful beaches. 

Included in the trip price are 
the traditional lei greeting 
upon arrival in Honolulu, an 



advanced skiers will be 
available to the students. 

A $25 minimum deposit per 
person is required 30 days 
prior to departure. All 
payments are fully refundable 
before the 30-day deadline. 
Cancellations received less 
than 30 days prior to depar- 
ture will be assessed a $25 
service fee. 



The "Go Hot" and "fj, - 
Cold" vacations are approved 
by the National En. 
tertainment Conference f 
which Northwestern is a 
member. Applications are. 
available at the Union Board 
office. 

For further information 
contact Jo Pease or John 
Richardson at 6351. 



VO 



bers know we are aware of the 
problem and a need for better 
communications." 

It was also proposed that an 
interim committee be set up 
until a permanent one could be 

established. All the proposals orientation sightseeing tour of 
will be decided on at the Board Honolulu, informative 
of Education meeting this orientation on the highlights of 




Pre-Cana 
Sponsored 

Couples of all faiths are 
invited to attend the Pre- 
Cana Conference to be held at 
Holy Cross Catholic Church, 
129 Second St., Natchitoches, 
this coming weekend. 

Pre-Cana is a brief, in- 
tensive look at marriage. 
Various aspects of marriage 
will be presented by 
professionals, and the 
everyday elements of married 
life will be discussed by a 
panel of married couples. 

Couples planning marriage 
before next spring may 
register in person at Holy 
Cross or telephone 352- 2516, 
Holy Cross or 357-8767, Bob 
and Ingrid Burke, directing 
couple. 

The conference was 
arranged during one week- 
end, Saturday and Sunday, 
Nov. 18 and 19, to make it 
easier for couples to attend. 

Areas of interest and 
speakers are Ken McCoy, law 
and marriage; Mrs. Evelyn 
Gair, family economics; Bob 
Breckenridge and Dr. 
K a t h e r i n e Vafakas, 
psychology of man and 
woman; Dr. Milliard Bien- 
venu, communication and 
adjustment; Dr. Margaret 
Wheat, medical and 
physiological; and Fr. Jim 
Fahey, religious. 



week.. 

Raymond Blanco, dean of 
student personnel at USL, was 
recommended to be com- 
mittee chairman by the group. 
He would serve until the 
Department of Student 
Relations became functional. 

Northwestern 's SBA 
approved the proposals 
last Monday night. 



Hawaii and optional tours at 
low prices. 

Students participating in the 
"Go Cold" program will be 
accommodated at Poor 
Richard's Dorm in Vail, Colo. 
Dates for the Colorado 
vacation are December 26- 
January 2. Snowskiing for 
beginning, intermediate and 



"GO HOT" FOR HOLIDAYS — NSU students and 
faculty will have the opportunity to spend from 
six to eight days in Waikiki during January and 
maybe try their hand at surfing during the trip] 
sponsored by the Professional Travel Service and 
the Union Board. For those preferring the colder 
climate, another trip to Colorado, where 
snowskiing will be offered, is planned. 



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CURRENT SAUCE 



VOL. LXI — No. 11 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches, La. 



Tuesday. November 21. 1972 




where U • 



John Denver 



Christmas Festival 



Yule Plans Slated 



The 46th annual Natchitoches Christmas 
festival, featuring two downtown parades, 
jrandstand shows on the riverbank, colorful 
ights covering more than 30 blocks of the 
tentral business district, and an electrifying 
^reworks display, will be held on December 
I John Denver, popular singer-composer 
rtio rode the charts to fame with his hits 
'Leaving on a Jet Plane" and "Take Me 
lome, Country Roads," will appear at 
(rather Coliseum at 8:30 p. m. in conjunction 

th the Student Union Governing Board's 
ig Name Entertainment Series. 



Long considered one of the South 's most 
?ectacular holiday attractions, the Nat- 
thitoches Christmas festival each year 
iraws thousands of visitors. Last year an 
stimated 100,000 people jammed the narrow 
streets of the historic city. 

The Contemporary Dance Club will of- 
(Scially open the festival activity on Friday, 
)ecember 1, with a dance concert in the NSU 
Sine Arts Auditorium at 8 p. m. Performed by 
13 dancers of the club, the concert will feature 
he religious atmosphere of the occasion as 
»ell as the lighter side of the holiday season. 

Riverbank Activity 

lOn Saturday morning and continuing 
hroughout the day, the grandstand on Cane 
liver will be the scene of uninterupted en- 
tertainment. A country-western musical 
jroup, the NSU Chamber Choir, the Demon 
Singers, and Gary Moore and the Youth 
Oioir from Dallas, Tex., are just a few of the 
nusical aggregations that will perform. 

The Skibees, a stunt-performing ensemble 
TOm Shreveport, will exhibit their acrobatic 
qualifications beginning at 4 p. m. on the 
fiver. The Junior Parade begins at 12:30 and 
he local merchant-sponsored parade begins 
?t 2 ; p. m. Beginning at Prather Coliseum, the 
ttain parade will consist of approximately 86 
"nits, including marching bands, floats, and 
teauty-title holders. 



Off-Campus Living 
Requirements 

The Registrar's Office has announced that 
Ptes for the final examinations of degree 
*ndidates have been designated as 
°ecember 6 through December 9. However, 
Wy students whose names appear on the 
Jficial degree candidate roster will be 
*>gible to take the exams at this period. Also, 
students will have to make all the 
^■angements, themselves. Graduation will 
16 on December 15. 



At 7 p. m. the Natchitoches nighttime sky 
will be illuminated with the glow of more than 
$2,000 of fireworks. At 7:30 more than 175,000 

bulbs will be turned on, lighting up the 
downtown area. 

Denver, whose latest album "Rocky 
Mountain High" has been on the charts for 
nine weeks and is among the fastest rising 
LP's on the market, appeared here last May. 

He has six RCA albums under his belt. In 
the spring of 1971, his album "Poems, 
Prayers & Promises" rode up the charts and 
"Aerie", his fifth LP, is selling well. 

Chad Mitchell Trio 

The son of Air Force aviator, Denver had 
planned to take up his father's profession 
when he became really involved in the folk 
music craze while attending Texas Tech. He 
proceeded to the West Coast, auditioned at 
Leadbetter's in Los Angeles and was im- 
mediately hired by Randy Sparks, the folk 
impresario. 

In 1965, Denver auditioned for the Chad 
Mitchell spot in the Mitchell Trio, triumphed 
over a vast group of hopefuls and traveled 
and recorded with the trio for nearly four 
years. 

Next came his decision to strike out on his 
own, a wise move since he was met with 
almost instant success. 

Denver's music echoes his philosophy: 
"Music is not so much a form of en- 
tertainment, but a life style of people." 

Tickets for this concert are now on sale in 
the Student Union Building at Northwestern 
for $4. Northwestern students will be ad- 
mitted free on their identification card. 

The Contemporary Dance Club's per- 
formance on Friday night under the direc- 
tion of choreographer Sandra Roquemore, 
will open the Christmas Festival Weekend. 

The highlight of the first part of the concert 
is a dance suite entitled "Period of Advent," 
which includes the Jewish women waiting for 
the coming of the Messiah, the selection of 
Mary as the mother of Christ, Mary's con- 
ception of Christ and the blessings she 
receives from Heaven and finally the 
rejoicing period when Mary and the Jewish 
women exult over Mary about to give birth to 
Christ. 



The second party of the concert will reveal 
a grumpy old toy maker who is made, 
through a dream he has, to believe in 
Christmas, a little girl who freezes to death 
when her last match burns out and the image 
of her grandmother is lost; and last an Angle 
chorus praising Christ as the gift from God to 
the world. 



Campus Election Upcoming- 



A campus-wide election is being held next 
* e ek in the Student Union to determine 
•^orth western's next Mr. and Miss NSU. This 
Section, sponsored by the SB A and under the 
*-ch airmanship of Cheryl Reese and Terry 
Jj°burn, is held each year to honor a senior 
^an and woman on campus who have shown 



Registration Notice 

^tudents attending Northwestern in the 
.c^g semester will be required to complete 
a ' schedule cards in their advisor's office 
* January 15 and 16, 1973. 



outstanding leadership while at Nor- 
thwestern. 

In order to qualify for Mr. and Miss NSU a 
student must be a senior with no less than a 
2.0 grade average. Having met these 
requirements the nominee is then judged on 
leadership, character and service to the 
university. 

Each floor of the campus dormitories and 
the various organizations on campus sub- 
mitted nominees for this title. From these 
names a list was compiled of the students 
receiving the most votes. These names have 
been placed before the student body for the 
final decision. The results of the election will 
be announced on December 2 at the Christ- 
mas lights concert in Prather Coliseum. 



Sen. Strom Thurmond 



Politician To Speak 



Sen. Strom Thurmond, Republican from 
South Carolina, will speak at Northwestern 
November 28 in the final program of the fall 
semester Distinguished Lecturer Series. 

Thurmond will address students, faculty 
members and other interested citizens in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium at 9:30 a. m. All classes 
will be dismissed for the program. A question 
and answer session will follow. 

The Northwestern speaker has been a 
farmer, lawyer, school teacher, athletic 
coach, school superintendent, state senator, 
judge, governor, U. S. Senator and 
presidential candidate 

He was elected to the U. S. Senate in 1954 in 
a write-in campaign, becoming the first 
person ever elected to a major office in this 
country by that method. 

By turns Democrat, Dixiecrat, and finally 
Republican, Soiuth Carolina^ three term 
senator, Thurmond is one of the most 
provocative and enduring figures in 
American politics. 

In a kindergarten class at Greenville, S. C, 
a teacher leading her young charges through 
the hymn "Jesus Loves Me" recently thought 
she heard a discordant note in the line that 
reads, "little ones to him belong — They are 
weak but he is strong." She asked the class to 
sing it once more and, sure enough, listening 
closely she discovered that one little boy was 
singing, "They are weak but he has Strom." 

Whether Republican Sen. Thurmond is on 
God's side, or vice versa, is arguable. He has 
been called a hawk, reactionary and a racist 
by his critics. But the kindergarten story, 
now going the rounds in South Carolina, 
illustrates a point that is causing increasing 
concern among the state's Democrats. 

At 68, Thurmond has made an obvious 
comeback from the political shambles in 
which he found himself a year ago after his 
handpicked candidate for governor, former 



Congressman Albert Watson, went down to 
defeat at the hands of a moderate Democrat, 
John C. West. The word around many cour- 
thouses then had it that the senator, 
quarreling bitterly with the Administration 
and unable to pull Watson through, was in 
trouble. 

Now the picture nas changed. Not man> 
South Carolinians think he can ever be beaten 
and the Democrats are awed by his apparent 
popularity. "He's absolutely the best 
politician I've ever run into, bar none," said 
State Democratic Chairman Donlad Fowler, 
a 37-year-old political science professor. 
"Strom is like a cat with nine lives." adds 
Harry Dent, a Thurmond aide for thirteen 
years before becoming President Nixon's top 
political adviser at the White House. "You 
could throw him off the Empire State 
Building and he'd land on his feet every 
time." 

How did Thurmond, the ex-Democrat and 
1948 Dixiecrat candidate for President, land 
upright? Talk to Thurmond, his friends and 
enemies in both parties, and you get a strange 
mixture of answers. Most attribute his 
rebound to a reshaping of his image, favors 
from the White House and hard work. 

For most of his 40 years in politics, Thur- 
mond has been regarded as a "fighter" — an 
image that he enhanced by speaking for 24 
hours and 18 minutes (still a Senate record) 
against a civil rights bill in 1957, and by 
wrestling burly, former Sen. Ralph Yar- 
borough to the floor outside a Senate com- 
mittee room in 1964. The playful shoving 
match suddenly erupted in anger. 

He was also known as "independent" who 
wore no man's collar. Both images were 
blurred in 1968 when he became Richard 
Nixon's Southern agent and soft-pedaled his 
disagreements with the Republican nominee. 

Since July 1970, when he accused 



Few senators work harder at pleasing their 
constituents or are in better shape for the job 
as Thurmond. A non-smoking 5-foot 10-inch, 
175-pound teetotaler, Thurmond eats no 
bread or potatoes, but drinks fruit juices 
copiously and often takes three or four 
helpings of okra. He starts each morning with 
50 to 70 nonstop pushups and ten to fifteen 
minutes of weight lifting in the recreation 
room of his McLean, Va., residence. 

He applies the same zeal to politicing. 
"Whenever three or more people get together 
in South Carolina the Senator shows up," says 
his present administrative assistant, Daniel 
J. Carrison, a 54-year-old retired Navy 
captain. Whether it's a wedding, a funeral or 
a Democratic fish-fry, Thurmond usually 
tries to shake every hand and greet each 
woman with a courtly, "How are you, you 
beautiful lady?" 

In his office — decorated with a Con- 
federate flag, a model of the Confederate 
submarine "Hunley" and a Confederate 
cannon ball that was fired into Fort Sumter — 
Thurmond tape-records announcements of 
all federal grants to South Carolina for use on 
local radio stations. He also maintains a 
computer data bank that enables him to send 
letters selectively to South Carolina bankers, 
farmers, doctors or whatever group he wants 
to address. There is a standing rule that no 
consitutent ever visits his office without 
seeing Thurmond-even if he has to be sum- 
moned from the floor of the Senate. "If a 
man waits till election year to campaign" 
Thurmond observes, "he's waited too long." 
"Independent as a hog on ice," is the way 
one friend of Thurmond 's described him. And 
even though Thunnond has criticized Nixon's 
actions during the President's first term, few 
expected Thurmond to desert the President in 
1972. But as in 1968, Thurmond's support 
undoubtedly came at a price. 



Black Studies In Doubt 



The Black Studies Committee of the 
Faculty Senate reported last week to the 
Faculty Senate that they could not 
"recommend the establishment of an official 
major or minor in Black Studies at Nor- 
thwestern State University." 

The committee made a questionnaire to poll 
students' opinions of a black studies program. 
The questionnaire was given out during the 
campus election by the SBA. Only 240 forms 
were filled out even though all students had 
an opportunity to express their views. 

The results of the survey showed the 170 
students were interested in some form of 
black studies program, while 70 students 
were not. With only 240 students voting out of 
about 500 voting in the elections, the com- 
mittee found it difficult to make any positive 
recommendations for a black studies 
program. The number of student., who filled 
out a form was not a high enough percentage 
as compared to the entire student bo dy to 
constitut e a favorable recommendation 
from the committee. 

The committee made attempts to meet with 
various campus groups, the SBA, the United 
Society, the Black sorority and fraternity and 
individu al students. 

The trend, the committee reported, appears 
to be a movement from formal majors and 
minors in black studies and toward isolated 
courses dependent upon student interest. This 
information was revealed through com- 
munication with other schools (East Texas 
State University, LSU, USL and Sam Houston 
University.) 

Even with some information from other 
schools received, most communication was 
inconclusive. Therefore the committee 
proposed "that a state-wide committee 
consisting of two representatives from each 
of the state colleges and universities be 
established to investigate further the 
desirability of a black studies program." 

Joseph A . Johnson, chairman of the Black 
Studies Committee, said, "Speaking as an 
individual faculty member, I would like to 
encourage any student or student group 
dissatisfied with the conclusions of this report 
to pursue further the feasibility of 
establish ing a black studies program or 
individual courses." 

After students finish gathering information 
for the program, they may turn the findings 
into the SBA and the Faculty Senate. Then, 
both the SBA and the Faculty Senate can turn 
such findings into President Arnold 
Kilpatrick's Office. 

The Black Studies Committee- was ap 
pointed by the chairman of the Faculty 
Senate at the request of President Kilpatrick, 
to investigate the feasibility of establishing a 
black studies program in the state colleges 
and universities. 

The committee members are Joseph A . 
Johnson, assistant professor of English; Dr. 
Craig Lappin, assistant professor of 
sociology; and Dr. Edward Anders^ associate 
professor of mathematics. 

Nationally black studies has become a 
growing concern of most major institutions. 
The importance of some type of black 
studies program is apparent upon the 
examination of national interest on this topic. 
Past attempts could provide an outline of 
action if NSU did eventually provide such a 
program. 

During the late 1960's portest demands rose 



from black students on out nation's cam- 
puses. The protested the curriculum which 
did not give them a "relevant education." 
Relevant in that it should pertain to black 
culture and the black student. They wanted 
emphasis on the humanities and history but 
not in its form at that time. There were no 
black authors on reading lists and the true 
role of the black in American history was 
distorted. 

The enrollment of blacks in colleges and 
universities increased by 85 percent from 1964 
to 1966, according to the U. S. Census Bureau. 
The latest figures showed that by the fall of 
1969 the 434,000 blacks in higher educational 
institutions represented six percent of all 
college students. Most of these were attending 
predominantly black schools. 

Most schools about this time realized the 
need for a studies program oriented toward 
blacks. They were dealing with 25 million 
Americans with a special history, culture, 
and range of problems. Most officials feel that 



the study of black men in America is a 
legitimate and urgent academic endeavor. 

No particular pattern was found in who had 
offered black studies and who did not. 
Grambling does and Alabama does not; 
Tulane does and LSU does not. 

The major problem is the lack of faculty 
and the fact that survival of black studies can 
only be insured by the interest teachers exert. 
In most institutions the students control the 
studies, but also control the salaries, merit 
increases and tenure of the teachers. Not 
many wish to teach in such an atmosphere. 

If black studies are to continue to survive in 
the university community, they must make 
some dramatic and long range adjustments. 
Most certainly the issues involving autonomy, 
curriculum and faculty must be dealt with as 
first efforts toward developing more wor- 
thwhile academic respectability in black 
studies. 



Students Vote Against 
Co-ed Dorm System 



President Arnold Kilpatrick recently 
approved a request by the NSU Housing 
Committee to permit all dormitories to host 
open house on Sunday afternoon. During the 
same week, residents in Varnado and 
Caspari dormitories chose to retain the 
present dorm regulations for the spring 
semester rather than convert to the co- 
educational system* 

Open house will be hosted by all dor- 
mitories from 1:30 p. m. until 7:30 p. m. This 
policy went into effect on Sunday, Nov. 19. 

In a few weeks, a campus-wide survey will 
be made concerning the open house. At this 
time, students will be able to express their 
approval or disapproval of such a program. 

In Caspari dormitory 130 of the 132 surveys 
distributed were returned. According to Bill 
Schwartz, director of housing, 67 students 
opposed the co-educational system for 
Caspari and 63 were in favor of this change. 



Twenty-five of the surveys indicated support 
of this program for the spring semester while 
38 approved the change for next fall. 

Results of the survey conducted in Varnado 
were 46 votes of approval to 84 negative 
votes. Twenty of the affirmative votes were 
in favor of establishing the dorm as co- 
educational for the spring semester and 26 
supported this program for next fall. A total 
of 130 of the 167 surveys given to Varnado 
residents were returned. 

The combined results of the two surveys 
were 151 votes of disapproval as opposed to 
109 in favor of the program. 

According to Schwartz, co-educational 
facilities will not be established in Caspari 
and Varnado dormitories for the spring 
semester, but will most probably be 
organized next fall. The final decision will be 
based on student support, total enrollment 
and the needs of NSU students. 



Pageant Finalists Chosen 



Twenty finalists have been chosen for 
competition in the Lady of the Bracelet 
pageant scheduled for December 6. These 
girls were selected after preliminary rounds 
for the finals to be held in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium at 8 p. m. 

Finalists are Mary Bradford, Roxie 
Cariere, Debra Baca, Lisa Dabria, Lynn 
Mayeux, Gayle Bellman, Linda Davis, 
Georgia Berndge, Judy Miller and Kristie 
Roach. 

Judy Southerland, Ellen Sullivan, Jo Anne 
Sullivan, Lisa Thompson, Roxanne Mc- 
Cormick, Margaret Zulick, Debbie Ar- 
chambeau, Nancy Johnson, Sandra Smith 
and Paula Jones. 

Judging for the event will be based on 
talent, swimsuit, evening gown and personal 
interview, according to Karen Richey, 
chairman for the pageant. Chroeographer for 
the competition is Theresa Reed, and NSU 



student in dance. 

Students will be admitted free on their I. D. 
or tickets may be purchased for $3 at the 
Information Booth in the Student Union. 
Tickets will go on sale Monday, Nov. 27, or 
they may be purchased at the door. 



Senior Exams 

Applications for exemption from the on- 
campus residence requirement for the spring 
semester of 1973 must be made in writing to 
the Director of Housing Office not later than 
January 1, 1973. Application forms are 
available in the Department of Housing, 
R oom 305 of the Student Union Building. 

Those persons presently living off-campus 
are required to renew their application each 
semester. 



j 



fl§tl_ CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 21, 1972 



This Side 

Of Sanity? 

By Niva Davis 

'Future Shock?' 

A void in the curriculum of this university has 
been recognized by the Faculty Senate and a 
committee was appointed to determine the 
feasibility and sUar 1 .t interest in establishing a 
black studies prr j.-am to fill this void. The 
committee encountered an interest, not towards 
the establishment of a major and minor in this 
area, but a trend towards separate course 
studies which would be determined by student 
interest. 

Such courses, I feel could be of great benefit to 
Northwestern students. Only through knowledge 
of a certain group's culture and history can a 
person begin to understand anothers actions and 
feelings. 

There has never been a group so stereotyped 
or isolated as the American black. This has 
perhaps been due to their color. No longer can 
we, as a working society use color as an isolation 
mechanism. Our whole society is geared 
towards a unified work force. It is necessary that 
a person know how to co-operate, adjust and 
understand the culture of the different ethnic 
groups around them. The black studies 
program will afford the students with the op- 
portunity to learn this of one such group ot 
people. 

In the December 5th issue of the CURRENT 
SAUCE, a survey form will be printed in order to 
give students the opportunity to express their 
views on this subject. Forms will also be 
distributed to students in dormitories. 

The only person who will eventually be hurt by 
the inability to relate and co-operate with other 
cultures, will be the person who refuses to accept 
this aspect of a working society or who refuses 
to understand ethnic differences. Such a person 
should be prepared to face the "Future Shock" 
he will eventually encounter. 



Hot Sauce 



Why can't the library keep up with the 
books? 

In HS's opinion, there doesn't seem to be any major 
problem at the library concerning this. Mrs. Dixie Whit- 
tington and Mrs. Lacaze, who work in that department, said 
that with the library's new computer system it is extremely 
unlikely that any mix-ups with the books will occur; 
however, a student must make sure that the card is still in the 
book when he turns it in and that it is turned in at the right 
place. 



Why didn't the school allocate enough 
money to have the remaining materials in 
the old library moved by campus 
workers instead of having the fraternities 
do it? 

The fraternities VOLUNTEERED to do it. Mr. Donald 
MacKenzie, librarian, proposed the idea of letting the frats 
do it thinking that it would be a good public service act. So 
Dr. Richard Galloway talked to David Morgan, president of 
the IFC, and all the fraternities volunteered but one. In other 
other words, Mr. MacKenzie didn't beg the frats to do it. 



Why did the POTPOURRI wait until 
after the fraternities paid to have their 
group pictures taken before they told 
them that they were going to have to pay 
to have them put in the yearbook? Also, 
why was the yearbook overbudgeted last 
year? 

First of all, the Potpourri was over-budgeted tne year 
before last but the $8,000 deficit wasn't discovered until the 
end of last year. So after the semester had started this vear, 
the yearbook staff met with Dr. Richard Galloway, Vice- 
President of Student Affairs and was advised 
that thev would have to charge the organizations for space. 
Therefore, the staff, itself, didn't know until meeting with 
Dr. Galloway. Kristie Roach, the Potpourri staff member to 
which HS talked to, added that she and the staff regrets 
putting out a sub-standard book this year. 



When the three new vice-presidents 
were promoted did they also receive an 
increase in salary? 



A Turkey's Lament 



By Ronald Sanchez 

In a generation when almost 
all minority groups are 
waving their insistent banners 
of liberation, little nation-wide 
attention has been focused on 
perhaps the most repressed of 
all subjugated groups: the 
turkey. 

Reputed to be among the 
dumbest of all domesticated 
animals, turkeys have banned 
together in a society, the 
Turkey Redemption's 
Operational Tactics (TROT), 
to demonstrate annually on 
the exploitation of and the 
discrimination against the 
bird. The Natchitoches TROT 
chapter has been organizing 
for several weeks to hold a 
massive rally this Thursday, 
Thanksgiving Day. 

In an exclusive interview 
granted this Current Sauce 
reporter, local TROT chair- 
man Teddy Fredan revealed 
the group's structural make- 
up and plans concerning the 
turkey's plight. The private, 
undercover meeting was held 
in a dimly-lit, deserted barn in 
the outskirts of town. 

ME : "Tell me, Mr. 
Fredan, how did the 
organization of TROT actually 
come..." 

Teddy: "Our main purpose 
with the TROT concept is to 
bring an end to the miscon- 
ceptions placed on the 
turkey's place in society. 
We're tired of being treated 
like second-class animals! 
We're being used by the 
bourgeois American public to 
propagate a holiday system of 
extended weekends, that's 



all. 

Me: "But, you say that..." 

Teddy: "There are no 'buts' 
about it. Eversince that time 
when the Pilgrims and the 
Indians decided to have a ball 
at our expense, we've been 
used unmercifully. It's the 
most disgraceful and wanton 
display of exploitation I have 
ever witnessed. Ogled and 
gloried by the pound and 
shape, the only thing we have 
going for us is if we measure 
up to "butter ball" stan- 
dards." 

Me: "I see your point and 
would..." 

Teddy: "Well, I hope 
everyone does. You know, the 
materialistic, uninformed 
American consumer just 
considers us a seasonal food 
object. Thanksgiving rolls 
around and everyone makes a 
beeline to the A&P. What's 
wrong with pork the whole 
world can't be Jewish." 

Me: "Don't you think that in 
itself is quite an honor-sort of 
placing the turkey on a 
pedestal? It seems to me..." 

Teddy: "Pedestal! What's 
the grand and glorious honor 
of being stuck on a 24-inch 
platter surrounded with gobs 
of cranberry sauce and stuffed 
with enough garbage to make 
Julia Child cringe. 

Me: "Sure, you have a point 
but what can you..." 

Teddy: "We've got 
leadership! A symbol! What 
Jacqueline Susann has done 
for literature, what Ralph 
Nader has done for General 
Motors, and what Truman 




Capote has done for parties, 
Mark Mitchell, our 
spokesman, can do for us." 

Me: "What action do..." 

Teddy: "Action-I tell you- 
there's going to be plenty of 
action come Thursday. No 
more of this taking the back 
seat— We are standing up to 
be counted! The first thing 
we're going to have is a 
general burning of all those 
binding wrappers that they 
insist on stuffing us in. Then, 
of course, you will be there on 
the steps of the Student Union 
for all this?" 

Me: "Well, actually there's 



*'sthe Ilififfl IiE 



By Rick Mitz 




There is one thing 
that binds all students all over 
the country-all over the 
world-together. 

Their parents.. 

They help us select a 
college. 

"I don't like it, AT your 
mother caws to your father. 

"Don't like what, Esther?" 

"This college— this Harvard 
place. What kind of school is 
that for a nice boy like Our 
Marvin-so far away from 
home?" 

They even give us the ap- 
plication fee money. They give 
us money to go away to school 
with. They pack our clothes 
carefully, underwear and 
socks on the bottom, shirts 
and suits in the middle, and a 
gas mask on the top (I mean, 
they read Newsweek, they 
know), your mother mutte-ing 
God Forbid as she closes the 
mammoth trunk shut. 

The first letter comes a day 
after you've arrived, taped to 
the outside of a large package. 

"Dear Son, Enclosed with 
this letter is a year's supply of 
vitamins so that you shouldn't 
get a deficiency." And the 
letters are always signed Your 
Mother so you shouldn't think 
it's someone else's mother 
who's sending you vitamins. 

And then there's that 
evening you call home "just 
to talk" and your mother's out 
and you attempt to talk to your 
father and mention that you're 
changing your major. 

"Dad?" 

"Yes, Son." 

"I'm changing my major 
from Pre-Med to 
Humanities." 



"To Humanities?" 
"Yeah." 

"What are you going to do- 
open up a Humanities store?" 

But worse than the letters, 
worse than the phone calls, 
are the Vacations. You come 
back home exhausted from 
cramming hard after week- 
long exams, tired from having 
led such a staunch, clean-cut, 
moral college life, wiped out 
from those post-final parties. 
You return home looking tired 
and worn out, ready to go 
back to your old room and 
faint. 

As you walk in the door, your 
mother pulls out an old copy of 
the National Observer. 

"See Al," she says to 
Your father"I was right." 

"What's all this about?" you 
ask weakly. 

"Marvin, your eyes are 
bloodshot," your mother says. 

"I havent' slept much- 
exams." 

"And I detect a drastic 
change in your personality." 

"Mom-I'm exhausted." 

"And you've lost weight, she 
says reading from the paper 
as she nods and sighs. "And 
you're wearing a long-sleeved 
shirt. I-knew-it. 

Mothers and daughters 
often have a hard time during 
that first college vacation 
home. Thanksgiving. With the 
mother giving thanks that her 
daughter isn't pregnant; the 
daughter giving thanks that 
she can go back to school in 
two days. 

But suspicions arise. As the 
daughter unpacks.her mother 
looks carefully over her 
shoulder. 



After a few hours home, the 
mother beckons her daughter 
into her bedroom where she is 
laid out, suffering, on her 
carefully made bed. 

"Marjorie?" 

"Yes, Mom?" 

"I'd like to talk to you. I 
think your father and I have 
been very receptive to your 
desires. We've given in to your 
whole etymology schtick— " 

"Ecology, Mom." 

"Yes. Well, we've been very 
nice. We've stopped using 
colored toilet paper while 
you've been home-and, God 
; knows, its' ruining my whole 
color scheme in the bathroom. 
But that's okay. If that's what 
makes you happy. 

"Yes. So we did it for you. 
But there's something I want 
to know, Marjorie. I saw a 
copy of your campus 
newspaper in your room, And 
I couldn't help picking it up 
and reading it- God knows 
you never tell us what's going 
on at that school we're paying 
a fortune to-" 

"Mom, I've told you not to 
go through my room." 

"Well what I want to know is 
this: who is this roughneck 
student boy president on the 
front page shouting about 
tearing down the walls and 
revolution? Tell me, what kind 
of boy is this president of your 
student body?" 

"Beats me, Mom. I don't 
know him." 

"What? So why don't you 
know the president of your 
own student body? It would 
hurt?Howdoyou expect to get 
anywhere?" 

And a few hours later... 



"Marjorie, I wish to talk 
with you about the problems of 
pregnancy in today's 
collegiate society." 

"Oh, Mom." 

"Listen, Marjorie. Your 
father and I have your best 
interest at heart. You've 
been in college exactly 68 days 
now and I just want to warn 
you-to tell you-how much it 
would disgrace your father 
and I if you were to become 
pregnant out of wedlock. Now 
I don't want you to feel bad, 
but it would give your father a 
heart attack." 

"Oh, you don't have to 
worry, Mom. I'm being 
careful." 

"Careful ! ! ! Mar jorie-your 
father will have a heart attack 
when he hears this. How could 
you disgrace us...?" 

But parents try. As Marvin 
is about to leave his home and 
return to college, lugging his 
water pipe, wearing a 
sweatshirt with a clenched fist 
printed on it, his mother is still 
wondering about those long- 
sleeved shirts. 

And, as Marvin walks out of 
the house, his parents call 
after him. 

"Urn, Right On, Marvin and 
well write back" his mother 
cries. 

"Get those grades Up 
Against The Wall, Son." 

"And, Marvin," his mother 
shrieks. Marvin stops in his 
trscks 

* "Marvin, don't forget..." 
Marvin smiles, clutches his 
umbilical cord, and mutters 
something to himself about 
the Cat's Meow. And then he 
goes off to college. 



Director 



Yes they did. They received the same $600 raise that most -m-* 
of the other faculty members got. HS opines that they are r^1*fl 1 CPC 

getting less because of the added work and responsibility. ^ 
The vice-presidents now work 12 months a year whereas 
before they only had to work 9. 



GvAAestt Sauce. 




Amendment ] 

WHEREAS, the student fee for the POTPOURRI ^ ^ 
student yearbook at Northwestern State University j, _ 
Louisiana, has remained at $7 per full time student sinc.rk4--l 
World War Two and, V/Al 

WHEREAS, necessary expenditures required to public geta Om 
a yearbook of the size and quality of past years, now ex.jppa Phi 
ceed the revenue produced by the student fees each year vr officer 

it. 

WHEREAS, costs of printing, photography, and other gill Tra 
necessities have increased continually during the samechon for 
period; and, ff officei 

Monday 

THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that the Constitution 

of the Student Body Association of Northwestern State ^ t 

University of Louisiana, Article VII, Section 1: CI. 1, beP resente ' 

amended, to with: the prtion which now reads "POT.'^ - t 

POURRI, $7" be changed to read "POTPOURRI, $10," 

now effective with the Fall, 1973 semester. ' ^ 

embers 

December 6th has been designated as the dateSati. 
for voting on the POTPOURRI fee increase the 
amendment. Rowing i 

^ — — «■« — — both ch 

rmal soc 

Stateof the Union; 



a football game and.." 

Teddy: "Football game! 
Did I tell you we're having a 
guest appearance by our 
honorary national songstress 
Ellen Ready, who'll be doing 
her latest recording "I am 
Turkey". It's really clim- 
bing." 

Me: "Thanks, but really I 
have a million..." 

Teddy: A lecture by author 
Germaine Drear... Does 
nothing please you?" 

Me: "I can't miss dinner 
on... oops" 

Teddy: (sigh) "They're all 
alike." 



By Jo Pease 



The Union Board here at 
NSU is an active member of 
the Association of College 
Unions-International. This 
outreaching association 
serves college and university 
unions throughout the United 
States and Canada. The 
statement of purpose, which 
this Association adopted in 
1956 and reaffirmed in 1963, 
says that a union today is a 
building, an organization, and 
a program, all of which 
combine to make a com- 
murfhy center providing 
services as well as the many 
regional organizations. 

In an attempt to keep all 
unions in the nation informed 
on pertinent matters, the 
Association of College Unions- 
International (ACU-I) sends 
various forms of literature to 
its member schools 
throughout the year. One 
publication is the Union Wire 
that is published about eight 
times a year. This four page 
newsletter concerns itself with 
topics on world and national 
issues, student views and 
opinions, editorials, trends 
that are now anDearine on the 
student level, and in- 
formation concerning up- 
coming national and regional 
conferences and meetings. 

Another publication by 
ACU-I is the National 
Bulletin. This bulletin 
published each month, is filled 



with exciting new ideas 
programming Union proje 
very 



It also contains 



mi 
sanf 



Stude 
foSU ii 
Semest 
requrie 
ial si 
the 

teresting articles, rangin?![[} Ce f ° 
from campus demonstration"" 1 
to White House Policy. Ttf 
National Bulletin 
represents growth records i 
various university Unions i 
expanded programs with t 
variety of emphasis. Eack^ o 
edition contains pictures o!»- tM, 
new Union buildings and thi 
facilities these complexefKappa 
offer. Many Unions submiteekend 
articles pertaining to theibvembe 
particular college that coukrmer 
benefit others. iapter 

ACU-I also holds an Infeekend's 
ternational convention each 
spring. This conference offer^ a j u 
delegates from around thtayjghe 
nation a chance to meet antp pa sie 
discuss areas of related in^atedi 
terest. The conference 
touches on areas of discontent- 
surrounding many programs. 
In summary, the ACU-I is a, 
vital instrument in preparing 
and staging Union 
programming. It offers a 
variety of ideas and in- 
formation to its member 
schools and creates a unifying 
bond of association. 

The NSU Union Board 
returned just last week froi 
the ACU-I Region XII 
ference in Dallas, Tex. 
innovative ideas 
programs were discussed am 
you can look forward to a 
new programs in the fut 



son. 



f 



SBA Minutes 




What will the old library be used for? 

Dr. Bill Shaw of the Industrial Education Department said 
that the building will be utilized in housing that department. 
No specific time has been set for the transfer but it will 
probably be soon. 



WANTED! FRESHMAN ASSOCIATES!!! En- 
thusiastic, capable freshmen who are interested in 
becoming familiar with the workings of student govern- 
ment. If you are concerned with serving your fellow 
students and with the improvement of your college life, 
get involved early as a Freshman Associate. This non- 
voting member attends all of the Senate meetings, 
Monday's at 6 and carries out duties and projects that 
the senators and executive officers assign to him. If you 
are interested in applying for Freshman Associate, stop 
by Rm. 222, S.U. before November 27. 



Students 

I would like to express my 
appreciation and 
congratulations to the 
students who helped organize 
and work the Bangladesh 
Feast (Ronnie Grappe, Janet 
Vanhoof, Steve McGee, 
Carolyn Doolan and Jack 
Damico) and the Boarding 
students of Northwestern for 
their support. They fulfilled a 
social responsibility in a 
respectable way and have a 
great deal to be proud of. 

Have a good, safe Holiday 
and a Happy Tanksgiving, and 
if you don't have a preference, 
please pull for Oklahoma. 

Respectfully, 
John J. Radcliffe 
Food Service Director. 



The CURRENT SAUCE is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It is entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act of March 3, 1879. 

The CURRENT SAUCE is published weekly except holidays and test weeks by students 
with direction from journalism faculty. Subscriptions are $3 per year, payable in advarce. 
Phones are 357-5456, and 357-6874 advertising. Editorial offices are in Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed editorially do not necessarily represent the views of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the university. Letters to the editor are invited. They must be 
signed and no more than 500 words in length to be considered for publication. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of NSU met 
in the SBA Conference room at 
6 p. m. on November 14, 1972. 
Whatley called the meeting to 
order. The minutes were 
approved as re"ad. Copell, 
Skinner, Martin, Harrington, 
and Torbett were absent. 
O'Quin was late. 

Under reports, McGee 
reported on the LSA meeting 
at Nicholls November 11-13 
1972. 

McGee said that Student 
Services would try to get a 
phone in the library for 
student use. Campus Security 
makes periodic checks on the 
library to keep the noise level 
down. 

The Mr. and Miss NSU 
elections will be held 
November 21, 1972 in the 
Student Union. Nominations 
should be in by noon of 
November 20, 1972. Run-offs 
will be held Wednesday, Nov. 
29, 1972. The winners of the 
elections will be announced at 
the Christmas Lights concert 
on December 2, 1972. 



EK 

ve b 
wary j 
immy 

The vote on the amendmentobert 1 
raising Potpourri costs will b^son, I 
December 6, 1972. lasley, 

'oran G 

J. Damico moved to post-lutchin! 
pone paying LSA dues Harold 
definitely. Seconded b^eton 
Lombardino. Question called| an j^ 
by Fowlkes. Motion failed 00 Va vers 
the following roll call vote: ' oun g , 



Damico J., yes 
Fiallos, abst. 

Grappe, no 
Henderson, no 
Lombardino, yes 

Sullivan, yes 
Whatley, no 
Williamson, no 

Strother, abst. 
Hebert, no. 
Fulgham, no 

Damico, T., yes 
Fowlkes, no 
Branch, yes 



*e boo] 



EDITOR 

Niva Davis 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

• Dorothy Jarzabek 
CAMPUS EDITOR 

Janet Vanhoof 
FEATURES EDITOR 

Ronald Sanchez 

GREEK EDITOR 

Mary C. Bounds 

SPORTS EDITOR 

Mark Ezarik 
HOT SAUCE EDITOR 

Rickey McGee 

ART EDITOR 

Hogjaw Clodney 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
AD MANAGER 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 



John King 
Charles Dowty 
Curtis Gentz 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 



ADVISER 



Ronnie Green 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 

Franklin I. Presson 



Senator Strom Thurmond 
will speak on November 28, 
1972. 

O'Quin asked the Senate to 
consider allocating $700 
through the Speaker Series 
Fund to help pay Howard K. 
Smith who will speak on 
Journalism Day. 

The Housing Committee is 
polling students on their 
desire to make Caspari and 
Varnado co-residential. 

Under new business, 
Grappe moved that the SBA 
support the Bengali meal 
project. Seconded by 
Fulgham. Motion passed, 
thirteen for, one abstention. 



Two abstentions, five ye& 
si* no. 'ANH1 

Grappe moved that the SBA ^oritii 
not nominate Mr. and Mi* ™Unds 
NSU positions. Seconded W ^Splay 
Hebert. Grappe called jegina 
question. Motion 
unanimously. 




Fowlkes moved that the 
SBA allocate $700 through the 
Speaker Series fund to help 
sponsor Howard K. Smith' 
Seconded by Hebert. Motion 
passed unanimously. 

Fowlkes moved to adjourn' 
Seconded by Grappe. Meeting j 
adjourned. 



Respectfully submitted- 
Karen Whatley 

Clerk of Senate 



I* 



lt Pi KapP 

;rsity J, 

'^Officers 

) publisjgeta Omicron chapter of Pi 
now ej.|ppa Phi recently elected 
:h year; m officers for the upcoming 
lir. 

ld other gill Trailor was chosen 
le same chon for the fraternity. The 

fp officers will be installed 

Monday, Nov. 20. 

•nS"? 4 ^ David Mor 8 an 
, ," e presented the Northwestern 

; ; 'POT C at Nicholls State 

I sm. liversity last weekend. 
' * On Friday, Nov. 17, 
embers of Gamma Iota 
,apter from LSU attended 
date initiation of new members 

ncreasio the NSU chapter. 
)llowing initiation members 

■^^^»both chapters Laid an fo- 
rmal social. 

on: Students attending 
NSU in the Spring 
Semester will be 
requried to complete 
ideas friai schedule cards 
P"*^ their advisor's 
72 $ mce on the 15th and 

istra3 6th0f JanUar y 1973 - 
licy. ThT - 




Tuesday, November 21, 1972, CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



FROM THE ARTIST'S MIND-William Karam of 

Oberlin is shown with one of several abstract 
paintings he will have on display Nov. 27-Dec. 1 
during his one man Senior Art Exhibit in the Art 
Gallery at Northwestern State University. 
"Abstract expression is from the mind of the 
artist," said Karam. "I treat the canvass and 
drawings as a communication of an emotion that I 
have towards life." This will be Karam's second 
one man show. The first was in a private gallery in 
Houston a few years ago. Karam's show at 
Northwestern will open Nov. 27 with a reception at 
6 p.m. to give the public a chance to get 
acquainted with the artist. 



former Members Attend 

aw 

Kappa Sigma Activities 



n al 
^cords 
lions 

with 
is. Ei 
tures 

and thi 

mplexejKappa Sigma's Alumni 
submijeekend was held on 

to thei4)vember 10-11. Over 30 

at coul()rmer members of the 
lapter attended the 
311 fofeekend's activities. 

)n each 

:e offers^ a iumni chapter was 
m ° Hablished by the former 
leet atuLppa sigmas. The chapter is 
ated in^ cated to Stephen Alonzo 

ce ^ckson. The alumni chapter 
scontent- 

jgrams. 

0-1 is a 

eparing 

Union 

ffers al 

md in- 

lember 

jnifying 



will operate on donations and 
will aid the active chapter 
with finances. 

A party was held by the 
fraternity on Friday, Nov. 10. 
Highlighting the weekend was 
a dance held at the Fountain 
Blue restaurant following the 
game on Saturday. 

A bonfire was held by Kappa 



Sigma on Wednesday, Nov. 15 
for actives, pledges and dates. 



Kappa Sigma will sponsor 
a booth on the riverfront' 
during the Christmas festival. 




!EKS AID IN MOVE-NSU Greeks helped 

e books from the old library to the new 
•rary as a service to the school. Assisting were 
(mmy Anderson, Steve Bade, Alan Bailey, 
ndmentobert Blow, Julia Bossier, Roger Cagle, Vernon 
willbeason, Rodney Chandler, Tommy Damico, Linda 
lasley, Leonard Ford, James Frazier, Jim Grau, 
'oran Greene, Charles Guy, Barnett Harp, Steve 
o post-utchins, David Ketchand Chris LaCour, 
es Jjarold Mason, Jeanne Middleton, Julie Mid- 
«ii2 eton ' Dou § Norris > Kenny Quintana, Edie 
led on[ amts ' shar <>n Stoker, Lindsey Torbett, Roy 
rote: Robby Vardemer, Erwin Wilson and Pat 

oung. Some of these Greeks are shown moving 
»e books. 



Acacia 

Elects 
Officer 

Acacia recently elected Jim 
Moreland as the fraternity's 
new IFC representative. 
Elections are on schedule in 
the near future for several 
offices on the executive 
council of Acacia. 

Acacia's volleyball team 
has compiled a 7-1 record. The 
sole defeat was to PEK. 
Before the close of the 
semester, the NSU chapter 
will challege the Acacian 
chapter at Northeast to a 
volleyball game.i 



Acacia will sponsor a bootn 
at the Christmas Lights 
Festival along with the 
Natchitoches Masons. The 
booth will be located on the 
riverfront downtown. 

Acacia recently held a 
"G.I." party in South Hall, the 
location of the chapter's 
weekly meetings. 



NSU Harriers Bow In Meet 



The Northwestern cross 
country team, the previously 
unbeaten crown-bearer of the 
Gulf South Conference lost its 
first meet of the season 
Saturday, November 11, 
finishing 21st in a field of 90. 

Favored North Dakota State 
followed the running of All- 
American Mike Slack to the 
number-one position. Slack 
ran the five-mile course in a 
time of 24.36, finishing ahead 



of the 413 other runners. 

Slack also won the race last 
year, which makes him the 
first repeat winner in the 
history of the event. 

Top finisher for Nor- 
thwestern was Freshman Leo 
Gatson with a time of 25:56, 
for 73rd place. 

The Demons, who had 662 
points, are now 9-1 on the 
season. 

North Dakota State had a 



low team score of 84 points. 
Behind the winners were 
South Dakota State 

(143), California State- 
Fullerton (158), Luther 
College ( 188), and Western 
Illinois (236). 

Saturday the Demon 
thinclads trekked to Liberty, 
Missouri, to compete for the 
NAIA cross-country cham- 
pionship. Running for NSU are 
five freshmen and two 
sophomores. 



Harter Leads Demons 
In Stunning USL, 24-8 



The Northwestern State 
defense led the Demons to yet 
another victory in Demon 
Stadium November 11 as NSU 
romped to a 24-8 pasting of 
Southwestern Louisiana's 
Ragin' Cajuns. 

Neither team could get its 
stuff together in the first 
quarter, and the second 
quarter was equally 
uneventful. 

Uneventful, that is, until the 
NSU defense got hot and 
forced two Cajun fumbles late 
in the second period. Both 
turnovers led to Demon touch- 
downs. 

With 6:42 left in the half, 
USL halfback Nathan Thorn- 
ton coughed up the leather on 
the Cajun 27. Stan Lee im- 
mediately scooped up the ball 
and hauled it to the six-yard 
line, where he was dropped by 
a whole host of irate Cajuns. 

Four plays later found the 
Demons sitting one foot away 
from a touchdown with only 
one shot at paydirt. 

It was Mike Harter who hit 
the bullseye, diving over 
center for the first score of 
the game. Randy Walker's 
extra point put the home team 
ahead 7-0. 

The Demons then kicked to 
split end Reggie Dupre, who 
returned the ball to the 14. 

On the next play, the ball- 
hawking Demons again rat- 
tled the pigskin loose from a 
hapless USL runner. 

This time it was Danny 



Driscoll who snatched the 
errant ovoid and galloped 
from the 17 to the four-yard 
line. 

Once again the Demons 
found themselves in a fourth- 
and-a-foot situation, and once 
again Harter found the end 
zone; this time with a plunge 
over right tackle. Walker's 
PAT split the uprights to give 
Northwestern a 14-0 edge at 
intermission. 

The third quarter closely 
resembled the first, with 
neither team able to 
illuminate the scoreboard. 

Midway through the fourth 
stanza, NSU widened its lead 
to 17-0 with a 21-yard Walker 
held goal after driving down 
to the visitor's four. 

Shortly after that, the 
Ragin' Cajuns put some light 
on their side of the board. 

USL, led by quarterback 
Mark Speyrer, mounted a 
drive starting from their own 
30. Speyrer took to the air and 
guided his team down to the 
Demon eight. From here, he 
hit Reggie Dupre for the six- 
pointer. 

Rolando Surita carried a 
pitchout around the right end 
to make good the two-point 
conversion. 

Northwestern then grabbed 
an onsides kick and drove 
down to the USL five. Harter 
capped of this attack with a 
run through the heart of the 
Cajun line. Walker's boot put 
the score at 24-8, and that's the 



way it wrapped up. 

Leading rusher of the night 
was Mike Harter, with 138 
yards and three touchdowns 
on 20 carries. Donald Johnson, 
NSU's top striper, eked out 
a paltry 23 yards on 16 tries. 

Johnson's 23 yards, 
however, did destroy the 
Northwestern rushing 
records. His career yardage 
now stands at 2,208, which 
exceeds Charlie Tolar's 
record of the late '50s of 2,194 
yards. Another record shat- 
tered by Johnson is Richard 
Ware's season rushing 
standard of 935 yards. In his 
'72 campaign, Johnson has 
accounted for 943 yards, and 
has, by virtue of his per- 
formance Saturday, become 
perhaps the greatest runner in 
the history of NSU. 
USL-0 8 -8 
NSU-0 14 10 - 24 



Soloists 
Perform 

Three faculty members and 
five students from the 
Department of Music at 
Northwestern were guest 
soloists November 20 at the 
annual meeting of the 
National Association of 
College Wind and Percussion 
Instructors in Lafayette. 



Nicholls First On Agenda 



With the season opener less 
than a week away, Nor- 
thwestern 's basketball team 
has been reviewing its offense 
and defense and getting down 
to game preparation, ac- 
cording to head coach Tynes 
Hildebrand. 

The Demons, boasting Ail- 
American candidate Vernon 
Wilson, will raise the curtain 
on their 1972-73 season 
November 27 against Nicholls 

State in Prather Coliseum. 
After the opener with 



Nicholls State, the Demons go Arlington, and Louisiana 

on a four-game road swing Tech. NSU will return home 

against Stephen F. Austin, December 8 in a return bout 

Texas-El Paso, Texas- with SFA. 




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ANHELLENIC TRASHCANS -Campus 
SBA ^orities decorated trashcans to place on the 
Mis* founds in an effort to clean up the campus. 
d °l ^Playing one of the trashcans from left are 
e<U glna Eman uel, Dianne Crain, Edie Stanitz, 
SS S nne Herl >ert, Patricia Monroe, Darlene Weeks, 
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I 



Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 21, 1972 



If you're 

worried 
about 



Tiner Defines 
State Politics 



May we 
confuse 
you with 
some 

facts? 




THE TOBACCO INSTITUTE 
1775 K Street, N.W. 
Washington, D C. 20006 



Stanley Tiner, state political 
reporter and editorial writer 
for the Shreveport Times, 
spoke to a joint meeting of the 
newly-formed Political 
Science Society and the 
campus chapter of Sigma 
Delta Chi last Wednesday 
evening. At that meeting 
Tiner stated that a new trend 
in Louisiana politics is taking 
shape. 

Tiner cited the recent 

gubernatorial and senate 
elections in the last year as 
prime evidence of a growing 
trend. He emphasized, 
however, that the people of 
Louisiana must be alert to all 
state government actions. 
"We don't want to exchange 
an old crooked government for 
a new crooked government," 
he said. 



SBEA 
Meets 



Dr. Tommy G. Johnson, 
department head of Business- 
distributive education and 
office administration, will 
attend the 50th anniversary 
Convention of the Southern 
Business Education 
Association (SBGA) as a 
Louisiana Delegate. The 
convention will be held 
November 22-24 in Louisville, 
Ky. 

Dr. Johnson is a member of 
the Louisiana Business 
Education Assoc., National 
Business Education Assoc., 
and Delta Pi Epsilon»These 
organizations are affiliated 
with the SBEA. 

Dr. Johnson will attend the 
convention with two other 
* Louisiana delegates. They are 
Cheryl Luke, of USL; and 
Mrs. Rosetta Reed, 
Cooperative Office Education 
Coordinator at Booker T. 
Washington High School, 
Shreveport. 



Tiner, who traveled with the 
Edwin Edwards campaign 
organization before that 
election last February, said 
that Gov. Edwards may turn 
out to be the most powerful 
Louisiana governor since 
Huey Long. He noted that 
Edwards has a certain 
"charisma" that the people 
like, and it is this colorful trait 
that gives the governor the 
support of most of the state's 
voters. Tiner also suggested 
that Edwards is a shrewd 
politician who is very capable 
of some "arm-bending" when 
necessary legislation enters 
the Senate or House floors. 

Commenting on the cam- 
paigns and election of recent 
state legislators and public 
officials, Tiner suggested that 
the "new politics" of 
Louisiana will eventually 
bring about better govern- 
ment for the state. He cited 
examples of several 
politicians who won their 
respective offices because of 
their honesty andopenness with 
the public in then' campaigns. 

The politicians of this state 
have finally woke up to the 
fact that the people of 
Louisiana are not as ignorant 
as they once seemed." 

Prior to Tiner 's speech he 
and Bob Molcany of the 
Shreveport Journal initiated 
three new members into 
Sigma Delta Chi, the campus 
journalism society. Both men 
are officers of the professional 
chapter in Shreveport. New 
members to SDX initiated 
Wednesday are Sharon Jones, 
Mary Catherine Bounds, and 
□aire Waltner. 




NSU Assists 
In Upgrading 



SLTA BAZAAR-- A check for $100 was presented to Elmer McBride for 
the Natchtoches Association for Retarded Children by Debbie Brodnax, 
a member of the SLTA. The club raised the money to be used for toys 
and equipment through a bazaar held in October. 



Talk Show Entertains 



Wanda Chicola hosted 
NSU's Hot Seat show last 
Tuesday consisting of William 
Schwartz, Director of 
Housing; Dr. C.B. Ellis of the 
Sociology Department; 
Lawrence Baptiste; SB A 
treasurer, and Ed Dranguet, 
vice president of the Ex- 
change Bank and a member of 
the Natchitoches Chamber of 
Commerce. Guest for the 
show held in the lobby of 
Natchitoches dorm was Bob 
Griffin, sports writer for 
Channel 12, Shreveport. 

Steve Wells and the Hot Seat 
Orchestra provided music for 
the program. Special talent 
guests were Ronald Perry, who 



sang "This Guy's In Love With 
You," and a group known as 
Natchitoches Blue Grass 

Boys entertained with 
"Foggy Mountain Break- 
down", "Cripple Creek", 
"Ballad of Jed Clampet", and 
"Salty Dog". 

The Hot Seat Christmas 
Show is scheduled for 
Tuesday, December 5 at six 
o'clock. The setting for the 
program has not yet been 
decided. Guest for this show 
will be Ms. Silvia Roberts, a 
well known lawyer from Baton 
Rouge and a strong advocate 
of Women's Rights. The 
Gathering, a folk singing 



ft 



9, 



ft ft ft ft 



ft ft ft 



Capuan's 

Located Next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 




WOMEN'S ASSOCIATIONS MEET - Attending 

the Associated Women's Students convention in 
Stillwater, Okla.,last weekend were from left, 
Brenda Fitzgerald; Pat Painter; Cheryl Reese, 
AWS president; Bill Schwartz, director of 
housing, and Lisa Lambard. AWS leaders met to 
discuss plans for improving their effectiveness as 
an organization. 

Campus Drive Raises 
$55 For Bangladesh 



Debaters 
Participate 
In Texas 



Six members of the Nor- 
thwestern debate and 
forensics team competed last 
weekend in the 25th annual 
Southwest Texas State 
University Speech Tour- 
nament at San Marcos, Tex. 

Northwestern was among 
some 40 junior college, college 
and university teams com- 
peting in the oldest speech 
tournament in Texas. 



States 
represented 
Texas and 
Tulane was 



which were 
are Louisiana, 
New Mexico, 
the only other 



The Feast for Bangladesh, 
sponsored last week' by 
Iberville Cafeteria and sup- 
ported by the Student Services 
Committee of the SBA, 
collected approximately $55 to 
add to the nation-wide project 
funds. 

Donations received from the 
National Association of 



University Food Directors and 
Saga Foods will be used to 
establish and staff a Bengali 
institute to train men and 
women in food service skills. 

A low cost cafeteria will also 
be operated in Dacca, the 
capital of Bangladesh, as part 
of the training program. 



Louisiana team participating 
in the tournament, which 
attracted some of the 
strongest teams in the South- 
west. 

Representing Northwestern 
were Rebecca Feeney, Ellen 
Dunlop, Mary Lynn 
Williamson, Ferrel Marr. 
Suzette Harrell and Bill 
Shaver. 



MAGGIO'S 



SAYS: 



HAVE A HAPPY 





AND 

PLEASE DRIVE CAREFULLY. 

HIGHWAY 1 SOUTH 
AHD 

AMULET STREET 



PH0HE 



352-3950 



Complete Educational Research Service 

American Copyrighting & Publishing Associates 

614 North Rampart St. 
New Orleans, Louisiana 70112 
504-522-5755 
Mail order or call. 




Broadmoor Shopping Center Phone 352-2413 



group, plus other new talents 
and past talents will provide 
music for the show. 



Happy Holidays 

Dr. Hunt 

Travels 

Dr. William A. Hunt, acting 
head of the Department of 
Music at Northwestern State 
University, is attending the 
National Association of 
Schools of Music convention 
November 19-22 at the 
Radisson Hotel in Min- 
neapolis, Minn. 

Dr. Hunt said the four-day 
meeting is for music 
executives and heads of 
departments of music at 
schools which receive degree 
accreditation from the 
national association. 

According to Dr. Hunt, there 
are 301 schools which are full 
members in the association 
and 83 that are associate 
members. 

Dr. Hunt is looking into the 
multi-media concerts in which 
slides and movies are 
projected onto screens during 
choral and orchestra concerts. 
"A great deal of this is taking 
place in some parts of the 
country," said Dr. Hunt. 
"This meeting will give music 
executives and heads of 
departments a chance to come 
together and discuss with the 
experts the feasibility and 
concert effects of such an 
undertaking." 

He will also hear reports 
from the commissions on 
undergraduate and graduate 
studies and from a session 
dealing with art councils and 
higher education will learn of 
new ways in which to raise 
funds for the performing arts 
on the college level. 

As an accomplished choral 
conductor, he is much in 
demand as a guest conductor. 



The College of Education at 
Northwestern has begun the 
third phase of a federally- 
funded, four-year program 
designed to upgrade the 
educational system in DeSoto 
Parish. 

Announcement of the 
beginning of the third phase of 
the project was made by Dr. 
T.P. Southerland, dean of the 
College of Education at NSU, 
and Douglas McLaren, DeSoto 
Parish superintendent of 
schools. 

Southerland said the 
program is the first in 
Louisiana designed 
specifically to conduct a 
coordinated, long-range 
program to bring a parish 
school system to a point of 
excellence. 

Ralph Turner, coordinator 
of federal programs for 



DeSoto Parish, said son f 
$100,000 was appropriated f 0r „_ 
the project. Funds were ma<| t 
available under Title I of th e 
Elementary and Secon " 
Education Act. 

Coordinating the progri 
are Dr. Barney Kyzar, head 
the Department of Curriculi 
and Instruction at NSU, 
H.R. Barton, supervisor 
instruction for the DeSot 
Parish school system. 

The first stage of \ 
program, which involved 
teachers, was centered 
around the development 
comprehensive curriculi] 
guides for the parish. NS 
faculty members assiste 
DeSoto Parish teachers 
setting up scope and sequence! 
charts and weekly lessonl 
plans. 



Article Published — 
In USF Quarterly^ 



Joseph A. Johnson, of the 
Language Department 
faculty, has had an article 
accepted for publication in the 
University Southern Florida 
Language Quarterly. The 
article, "John « Donne's 
Reconciliation of Opposites in 
'Love's Growth'," will be 
printed either in the spring or 
fall of 1973. 

In the article, Johnson 
argues that each part of the 
points towards Donne's poetic 
attempt to present a recon- 
ciliation of spiritual and ph- 
ysical human love, a union of 
opposites. 

He suggests that in doing 
this, Donne may be poetically 
affirming, if not scientifically, 
the essential unity of his world 
view. 

Bob Wilson, also with the 
Language Department, at- 
tended an American Folklore 
Society meeting at the 
University of Texas in Austin, 
November 16-19. 

Seven other members of the 
Language Department at- 
tended the South Central 
Modern Language Association 
recently in Tulsa, Okla. 

At this meeting, Dr. Sara 
Burroughs and Johnson read 
papers to the attendants. Dr. 
Burroughs' paper, "The Nice 
the Good and the Aeneid," is a 
study of Iris Murdock's poem 
"The Nice and the Good." 

Johnson's paper, " An 
Allusion to Horace 'V The 
Poetics of John Wilmot, Earl 
of Rochester" is an argument 
that a minor restoration figure 
was a more serious poet that 
he is often assumed to be. 

Members of the Language 
Department who attended the 
meeting were Dr. Walter L. 
Mosley, Dr. James Bar- 



tholomew, Dr. Burroughs, 
Johnson, Charles Bellaro,' a grui 
Stan Kingston and Davi^gma ai 



Job Hunting? 



Today the Orleans Parish 
School Board will interview 
interested industrial arts, 
mathematics, science and 
women's physical education 
majors for possible jobs. 
Interviews will be held in the 



Teacher Education Center. 

On Thursday, Nov. 30, the 
Louisiana State Civil Service 
will hold placement in- 
terviews for all interested 
majors in Room 312 of the 
Student Union. 



TO THE 
STUDENTS OF 
NSU 
HAVE A 
HAPPY 
AND SAFE 

THANKSGIVING 

CHEVROLET INC. 

3S2-233S TEXAS AT THIRD 





wa 



!iuinual Y 
Decemb 
' Advan 
second i 
cents. T 
used to p 
Intramu 
will be J 
rotating 



Wells. 

Students 
Attend 
Meeting 

Northwestern 
represented by more than 
students and faculty mem 
last weekend at the anni 
convention of the Louisiam 
Association for Health 
Physcial Education and, 
Recreation. 

Dr . Robert Alost , head of the' 
Department of Health, 
Physical Education and| ^ a Ci 
Recreation, said 27 students*^ ^ 
and 15 faculty members' contil1 
participated in the con-f° rding 1 
ference. i " 1 of 

Included in the student P ere for 
delegation for Northwestern [080 won 
were six doctoral degree? 08 * 01111 
candidates, 11 members of Phimen vot 
Epsilon Kappa, men's *«» h °i 
national physical education 
fraternity, and 10 women 



bersT^ - 
nual^^T ' 

ianak-' 



Schwa 
lous 
because 



from Delta Psi Kappa 
national professional physical »> e r esp 
education fraternity for***" 1 1 
women. , ^e pi 

Among the Northwestern «" *hre« 
faculty members attending 
the convention was Dr. Sam 
Coker, president-elect of the 
Louisiana Association for 
Health, Physical Education 
and Recreation. 



ho 



Center 
Viewed 

Twenty-three Northwestern 
art students attended a three- , 1 

loll as- ^0 



At a 
Students 
Vere ad 
lances i 
meeting. 
Visited b 
LSA, 



day field trip to the Dallas-£ uisia > 
Fort Worth area last w * k ^q7i 
This area is expected ^ J/ . 
become the nation's center of Ur g ani 
art and culture in the ne«t™ rious 
quarter century. " e non " 

Rivers Murphy and DT» r P°r a t 
Grady Harper of the tf^™ 1 
Department faculty, wW^ented 
accompanied the students* 
said the highlight of the tr* m Ue cei 
was a tour of the recently ^ tne 
dedicated Kimbell P 0U1 
Museum in Fort Worth. TW*> nce ™ 
museum cost more than Pf^ ve ^. 
million to build and furritfjf " fni 



and is the largest art museunj 
in this part of the Unite* 1 



Tisturba 
The fij 

States" Other museums w*»J|Pfeme 
also visited in the Dallas Fi» e ™swn 
Arts Center. 

Northwestern students wer e 
among the first such groups'" 
tour the Kimbell Art MuseU ^Wedn 
since it was dedicated 1*J 
month. It contains 12"' . 
square feet and is evidence jj 
the fact that the art world » 
moving to the Southwest- 



Th 



urs 



BSU Party 



The Baptist Student Cent** 
will hold a Christmas party ° 5 
Friday, December 1, at 7 P^Trida' 
in the BSU. All students arj 
invited to attend and take p^ 
in the festivities. , 

Featuring the decoration 
a Christmas tree as well as th 
interior of the building, ^atun 
seasonal celebration ffl 
carry out the theme "Jw 
with Jesus." Entertainm^ 
and refreshments will " ». 
furnished to add to the holi*" nd 
atmosphere. 

The BSU is located ° p 
College Ave. across fr°^ 



Watson Library. 



uesd 



i 



g 



id soi5 e 

iated fy. 

"UTS VOL. LXI - No. 12 
Jcondarj" 

Program 
'. headoi 
rriculm,. 

SU, aw 
visor 
DeSoto 



of the 
lved m 
entered 
merit of 
"riculum 
ih. NSU 
assist* 
hers 
iequen: 



CURRENT SAUCE 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches, La. 




Tuesday, December 5, 1972 



Mr. And Miss NSU 



Election Gives Titles 



ed- 



Greg O'Quin 



Greg O'Quin and Kathy Breazeale were 
selected as Mr. and Miss NSU in campus 
elections last Friday. Announcement of the 
election results was made during the 
Christmas Lights Concert sponsored by the 
Student Union Governing Board. 

Run-off elections were held between 
O'Quin and Lenny Lewis, and Breazeale and 
Regina Lois Emanuel. Originally nominated 
for the respective honors were O'Quin , 
Lewis, Eddie Hebert and Benny Carter, and 
for Miss NSU, Breazeale, Emanuel, Jo Pease 
and Cheryl Reese. 



O'Quin is a senior accounting major and 
chairman of the student senate. He is also a 
member of Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Beta Gama Psi and Blue Key. O'Quin 
presently serves as chairman for the 
Distinguished Lecture Series at Northwestern 
and is listed in Who's Who Among Students in 
American Colleges and Universities." 



In the past, he served as freshman class 
president and sophomore class president. 

Breazeale is a senior home economics 
major and is active in associations related to 



l iGame Provides Income 



roughs, 

Sellaro, a grudge football game between Kappa 

1 Davil fegma and Kappa Alpha will highlight The 
Annual Kappa Sigma Benefit Bowl to be held 
December 11 at 7:30p.m. in Demon Stadium. 

S Advance tickets go on sale today on the 
second floor of the Student Union for 50 
cents. The proceeds from the game will be 
used to provide additional income to the NSU 
Intramural Program and to buy a trophy that 

( will be presented to the winning team on a 
/otating basis. 



Tommy Damico, president of Kappa 
Sigma, expressed that the rivalry between 
Kappa Alpha and Kappa Sigma cannot be 
matched by any other fraternities on campus. 
He also stated that there should be some good 
hitting during the game. 

"We feel we're a quicker ball club," 
Damico added, "and we have more talent." 
He believes quickness will come out over 
Kappa Alpha's size, even though the teams 
are evenly matched. 



is 



than 
lemberi 
annual' 
juisian: 
Health 



Students Give Approval 

i 

Of New Dorm Policy 



id of the 
Health, 

n andl 1,1 a campus-wide survey held last Thur- 
jtudentjiday the students of NSU unanimously voted 
smbers* contui ue with the open house policy, ac- 
8 con- cordin 8 to.Bill Schwartz, director of housing. 

Out of a total of 1716 students voting, 1474 
!tudent ffere f° r a "d 242 were against. There were 
western \ m women voting and 636 men. Out of this, 
degree 508 women voted for and 172 against while 566 
s of Phi men voted yes and 70 voted no concerning 
men ' s open house policies. 

ucation Schwartz termed open house "a tremen- 
;n ious success" and said, "I think it's all 
Kappa, tecause the students are willing to accept 
ihysical * le responsibilities given them. It's also a 
y fopiedit to the student body." 

The program, which has been in existence 
western lor three Sundays will continue every Sun- 
tending k v > however the hours will possibly be 
r. Sam 
of the 
on for 
ucation 



changed in some dorms after the survey 
results are computed. Open house will be 
held in every dorm on the campus. 

The rules state that all guests must enter 
and leave by the main door and that each 
guest must have a host or hostess to which he 
or she will be responsible to. Also the guests 
must be es corted to the party of the dorm by 
the host or hostess. Schwartz said "To my 
knowledge, there has been no negative in- 
cidents which have occurred and if there had 
been I would surely have known about it." 

Over all Schwartz commented, "I would 
say that the students have voiced a 
unanimous approval of open house." There 
have been no protests from parents of 
students concerning the program. 



Clinton Ebey, coach for Kappa Alpha 
laughingly stated that Kappa Sigma 
"cheating" because they have two graduate 
assistants as coaches. 

He commented, "If they will return oil 
'K' we will not hold any grudges in the game." 
The "K" from Kappa Alpha house was taken 
last week by unknown assailants. 

Both teams will be battling for a trophy 
which was made for the Annual Kappa Sigma 

Benefit Bowl. The winning team will keep 
the trophy for a year until the next bowl 
game. 

Dr. Richard Galloway, vice president of 
student affairs, hopes that the students of 
NSU will participate in coming to the game 
because the teams are "getting their own 
brains knocked out for the students." He 
believes these fraternities are performing a 
good service project for the school. ..He 
expressed, "They are not getting anything out 
of it (the game) but publicity." 

Damico expressed thanks to Dr. Allen R. 
Bonnette, associate professor of health, 
physical education and recreation, for his 
work in helping to get the game started. 

The objectives of The Annual Kappa 
Alpha Sigma Benefit Bowl are to give ad- 
ditional money to the Intramural Program 
and to increase the competitive spirit bet- 
ween Kappa Sigma and other campus 
fraternities. 

The game will be played by the Louisiana 
High School Athletic Association rules. 
Referees for the game must be certified by 
the LHSAA. Fred Bosarge, dean of men, will 
serve as regulating official of The Annual 
Kappa Sigma Benefit Bowl. 



LSA Submits Campus Resolutions 



At a recent meeting of the Louisiana 
Students Association (LSA) two resolutions 
were adopted concerning the recent distur- 
bances at Southern University. During the 
meeting, U. S. Senator J. Bennett Johnston 

vestern^ted briefly with the students. 

, three- 1 LSA, the successor of the now defunct 

Dallas-£° uisiana Association of Student Body 
wee )j. Presidents, was established in the latter part 

ted to* 1971. 

nter ol Organized by the student body presidents of 
e nextj^rious Louisiana colleges and universities, 
the non-profit, tax exempt group was in- 
d Dr»rporated to represent all students under 
ie Arfmiversity systems. It also promotes student- 

ff bo.wiented legislation, 
'dents, The LSA meeting was held at Northwestern 
he triP " December 2. 

cently.. 10 the first resolution LSA recommended 
Art we points to be considered by state officials 
h fle -oncerned with the recent events at Southern 
""niversity. LSA members felt that action 



[urnis ,1 i? on this resolution could prevent similiar 
ygeufli disturbances. 

Un ited The first point adopted by LSA called for 
5 weref'Ptementation of student representative 
is Fin e ^ lsi o n making in all phases of university 



activities. Also adopted was the employment 
of professionally trained student ad- 
ministrators. 

LSA further recommended a more sub- 
stantial and open investigation of events 
surrounding the confrontation at Southern 
University and that the governor employ the 
recommendations of such an investigation. 
LSA also advised that student leaders be 
involved with the investigation. 

The resolution also recognized the need for 
predominately black universities, not for 
segregation purposes, but to provide cultural 
leadership for black communities. 

The organization also voiced its disap- 
proval of the use of violence, specifically the 
use of armed forces to resolve the difficulties 
of universities. 

The second proposal adopted by the LSA 
membership stated that many problems exist 
in state colleges and universities due to the 
lack of uniformity in the state school system. 

Two separate boards of higher education 
presently exist in Louisiana. 

This problem, the resolution read, did little 
to alleviate the problems at Southern 
University. The violent confrontation 



swere 
jupsW 



FINAL EXAM SCHEDULE 

^Wednesday, December 13 



120,*? 
.nee"' 
Drld* 
st. 

Thursday, December 14 

writer 
rtyo» 

7 P J« 'Friday, December 15 

ts tf e 
epai^ 



ion 
astl* 
», th« 
"will 
Jingl' 

11 V 
jlidfl 

d o" 
fro" 1 



Saturday, December 16 



Mo 



nday, December 18 



* 

u esday, December 19 



8-10:30a.m. 


10MWF 


12-2:30p.m. 


All sections English 




100 and 101 


3:30-6p.m. 


8TT 


8-10 :30 a.m. 


2MWF 


12-2:30p.m.. 


11 TT 


3: 30-6 p.m. 


8MWF 


8-10 :30 a.m. 


9:30 TT 


12-2 :30 p.m. 


All sections Math 




105 and 106 


3:30 -6 p. m. 


12:30TT 


8-10:30a.m. 


9MWF 


12-2: 30 p. m. 


3:30 TT 


3:30-6 p.m. 


1MWF 


8-10:30a.m. 


11MWF 


12-2 :30 p.m. 


2TT 


3: 30-6 p.m. 


12MWF 


8-10:30 a. m. 


3MWF 


10:30-12a m 


4MWF 



Southern University in Baton Rouge resulted 
in the death of two students. Additional 
trouble was witnessed on the Southern 
University campus in New Orleans. 

Upon recognizing this problem, the group 
requested that one board of higher education 
be created by the upcoming Louisiana Con- 
stitutional Convention. 

Members felt that obtaining more uniform 
standards in higher education would benefit 
all students in Louisiana. 

During the meeting, students en- 
thusiastically received an unexpected visit by 
U.S. Senator Johnston. Steve Porter, 
president of LSA, asked the senator if he 
would relate to Governor Edwin Edwards his 
support of the proposed student advisory 
council. The council will advise the governor 
of student attitudes on numerous topics. 

In reply, Senator Johnston said, "I support 
the concept strongly and I will tell the 
governor this." He also expressed a hope that 
some of the upcoming revenue-sharing funds 
would go towards education. 

Talking to the students, he expressed ap- 
preciation of student support during his last 
election. He commented, "Students were 
really the backbone of my campaign. It was 
the shot in the arm we needed." 

Concerning the advisory council, LSA voted 
to recommend to Governor Edwards that 
such a council be composed of one delegate 
from each school of higher education. 

Non-membership in LSA would not limit 
any school from participating on the council. 

It was announced during the meeting that 
LSA had contributed funds towards the 
defense of students suspended from school 
without due process at Grambling University 
in Ruston. The students were suspended as a 
result of their alledged involvement in di- 
sturbances at Grambling. 

The District Court in Shreveport ruled to 
respect the students plea for due process and 
trials have been arranged. LSA by allocating 
defense funds did not, however, comment as 
to the innocence or guilt of the students. 



ID Required 

D. Loran Lindsey, property manager for 
Northwestern advises students that their 
present ID cards will be required this coming 
spring semester during payment of fees. 
Payment of fees following registration, will 
take place in the Student Union Ballroom. 
Students must bring their ID cards. 



her major. She is listed in "Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities. 
Breazeale has also been recognized as an 
outstanding member of Phi Kappa Phi. 

The 1972-73 Miss NSU is also an officer of 
Alpha Lambda Delta and a member of the 
Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority. 
Breazeale is active in the Davis Players, 
Purple Jackets, Kappa Delta Pi and various 
SBA committees. 



In the past, she has been 
selected to participate on the Homecoming, 
Winter Ball and Mardi Grao courts. 

The annual election for Mr. and Miss NSU 
was begun in 1956. Nominations for this year's 
personalities were taken throughout Nor- 
thwestern's dormitories. 




Kathy Breazeale 



Registration Notice 

Students attending Northwestern in the 
spring semester will be required to complete 
trial schedule cards in their advisor's office 
on January 15 and 16. 1973. 



Entry Places Second 



NSU 's entrv in the American College 
Theatre Festival, "J. B.," recently played on 
the LSU Baton Rouge campus and came away 
with honors. The Pulitzer Prize winning play 
by Archibald MacLeish was chosen as 
alternate to the regional competition which 
will be held in Fort Worth, Tex in January. 

Individual awards were given for ex- 
ceptional performances and technical work. 
In these areas three NSU students were 
honored: John Etheredge and Sally Graham 
for their portrayals of J. B. and his wife; and 
Doug Stannard for his lighting effects. 

Phi Kappa Phi 



Nicholls State's presentation of an original 
script, "These Are My People, This Is My 
Land," was judged as the best play to 
represent Louisiana schools in the regionals. 
If the festival officials decide that it is 
feasible, Northwestern and Nicholls will 
share the chance to win the regionals and go 
on to the National competition in Washington 
D. C. According to Dr. Robert Black, head of 
the Department of Speech and Journalism, 
"We won't know if we are going to Texas or 
not until the middle of December." The 
regional competition will take place January 
17-21. 



Membership Elected 



Fifty-two students at Northwestern have 
been elected to membership in Phi Kappa 
Phi, national honor society for academic 
excellence. 

Tom Whitehead, instructor of education 
and president of the NSU chapter of Phi 
Kappa Phi, announced the selection of the 
new members, who were initiated during 
ceremonies last week on the Northwestern 
campus. 

Election to Phi Kappa Phi is one of the 
highest honors which can be bestowed upon 
students for academic achievement. 

Seniors, graduate students and second- 
semester juniors in any field of study are 
eligible for membership in Phi Kappa Phi. 

Juniors must have achieved an overall 3.6 
average or better and must rank in the top 
five percent of their class to be considered for 
membership. Seniors must have a 3.5 
average, and only 10 percent of the 
graduating class may be selected for Phi 
Kappa Phi membership. Graduate students 
must have a 3.8 average, and no more than 10 
percent of the graduating graduate students 
may be selected. 



New members are : 

College of Business — Raymond Beach, 
Latnie L. Brewton HI, Mary L. DeBlieux and 
Gregory B. O'Quuv 

College of Education — Alma J. Bigler, 
Judith Breithaupt, Marcia Roberts, Carilyn 
Horton, Myra Martin, Barbara Jo Park, 
Linda Jue, Lora Rice, Evelyn Vandersypen, 
Sally Graham, Susann Sanford, Martha 
Compton, Rebecca Feeney and Pamela 
Parker. Darlene Cox, Linda Faye Jones, 
Judith Southerland, Linda Lenard, Barbara 
Neesely and Rosa Walton. 

College of Liberal Arts — Pamela Barker, 
Charles Herring, Linda Kingsford, Patricia 
Wyatt, Nancy Bacon Beckerdite, Patricia 
Matis, Candice Collins, Georgia Ann Green 
Mary Greer and Catherine McCullough. 

College of Science and Technology — 
Frederick Barry, Roger Cadieux, James 
Ducote, Terry Goldsby, Jonathan Prather, 
Melvina Harper, Laurence Lambert and 
Linden Van Blount. 

Graduate School — Jacqueline Crew, 
James W. Jones, Raymond Hammond, Terry 
Olivier, Bobbye F. Ellis, Sarah Goins, Maxie 
Cooper, Mary Krauel, Reba Harrington and 
Margaret Walker, 




SPLASHED WITH COLORS — The Student Union Building has once 

again become a part of the Christmas spirit. Several campus 
organizations painted murals on the SU windows as competition began in 
an effort to capture first place. The contest is sponsored by the Student 
Union Board. Capturing first place honors was the Wesley Foundation, 
(window number four.) Second place went to the Home Economics' 
window (number nine) and third place went to Sigma Kappa (window 
number eight.) Chairman of the committee to organize the event was 
John Richardson. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, December 5, 1972 



This Side 

Of Sanity? 



By Niva Davis 



A Question Of Value 



Northwestern students have the opportunity to 
decide the fate of another college tradition in 
the December 6th voting on Amendment number 
11. The amendment calls for an increase of three 
dollars in student funds allocated for the NSU 
yearbook. This increase is necessary for the 
Potpourri staff to put ouj; a book which would be 
comparable to university standards. If this 
amendment is defeated, each organization will 
be required to pay fees in order that its mem- 
bers appear in the yearbook. If publication costs 
are not met and the yearbook is forced into in- 
debtedness, more and more money will have to 
be charged for picture enteries and the overall 
standards of the yearbook will continue to fall 
below that of a university publication. 

For many this publication is the only record of 
college activities and friends. It may also be the 
only source of recognition that many small 
groups receive during the academic year. This 
book also serves as an interest catcher when 
students from different colleges and high schools 
or other campus visitors see the yearbook. Such 
visitors would receive a very poor impression of 
this university if they were shown a yearbook 
with standards which did not meet even a high 
schools. 

One must consider the possibility of the 
discontinuation of the yearbook if its financial 
situation continues to decline. The proposed fee 
is not outrageous, as compared to other in- 
stitutions. The fact that the fee has remained 
stable for the past two decades is what to me 
seems outrageous. Publication costs have 
ccertainly not remained as stable. 

What really must be determined in the mind of 
each student is the value one places on this 
publication. If you feel that it serves as a 
valuable or worthwhile part of your university 
life, your vote could help preserve not only the 
standards of this service, but the continuation of 
it throughout the remainder of your attendance 
at Northwestern. 



A Lack Of Balance 

There seems to be a difference in the im- 
portance at least one member of the publications 
committee places in Northwestern's two 
publications. The opening of the filing periods for 
the editorship and business manager position is 
open at this time only to Current Sauce ap- 
plicants, not those of the Potpourri. 

This extended filing period from December 5 
until May 1 was opened in order for the 
publications committee to give as much 
evaluation as possible to these positions and to 
the proposed staff members each applicant 
submits. Is this to say that one publication 
deserves more evaluation than another? 



Postponed 



A survey sponsored by the Current Sauce 
dealing with possible student demand for 
courses in Black Studies has been postponed 
until the beginning of the Spring semester. 

In an effort to* alleviate the possibility of 
repeated survey forms by any one student, the 
survey will not be printed in the Current Sauce. 

Other considerations such as preparation for 
upcoming final exams and the short time 
element involved before the closing of the 
semester have also been recognized. The 
decision has been made in order to lend the 
utmost validity to this project. 



WANTED: Editor 



The filing period is now open for 
editorship and for the business manager of 
the Current Sauce for the Summer of 1973 
and the academic year 1973-74. Such 
"notices of intention" will be accepted 
beginning now and up until the close of the 
filing period on May 1, 1973. 

Such notices should include the 
qualifications of the applicants as well as 
the names of their proposed staff mem- 
bers. Dr. Robert S. Wynn, chairman of the 
student publications committee asks that 
applicants for editor include the 
qualifications of their proposed business 
manager. Qualifications of other proposed 
staff members is desirable, but optional. 

Notices should be filed with Dr. Wynn, in 
Room C226 of the Teacher-Education 
Center. 



Letters To The Editor — 

Dye Supports Fee Increase 



Fellow Students: 

What? Another fee in- 
crease? Personally I don't feel 
we should have another fee 
increase in effect next year. It 
should have been passed last 
year and should be in effect 
this year. A larger ap- 
propriation of funds for the 
Potpourri has long been 
overdue. Students have paid 
$7.00 for a yearbook as far 
back as the early '50s. There 
has also been mention of a 
$ 7.00 Potpourri farther back 
than that. It's not that we're 
getting old, but I can 
remember 5 cent cokes, 25 
cent hamburgers, nickle 
candy bars, a 30 cent pack of 
cigarettes, and $1.00 per hour 
minimum wage. Doesn't it 
seem logical that if all these 
have increased in price that 
photographs's, paper, and all 
the things that go into a 
publication would cost a little 
more, too? 

The next thing that comes to 
mind is the fact that the 
Potpourri staff attempted 
, to publish the same type book 
as it had in the past, and 
wound up $8,000 in the hole. 
This was due to the failure of 

Evaluation 

Material 
Available 

For the past two 
semesters the 
Student Body 
Association has made 
available a COURSE 
EVALUATION 
survey. Because of 
the substantial 
response from 
teachers, we are once 
again offering this 
service in hopes to 
provide concerned 
teachers an op- 
portunity to evaluate 
their method of 
teaching and testing, 
as well as offer 
students an outlet for 
their opinions. If you 
are interested in 
conducting such a 
survey in any or all of 
your classes, please 
contact the SBA 
office, 357-5296. We 
will deliver the 
surveys upon request. 

Thanks, 
Tommie Smith 
SBA Secretary 



the amendment to increase 
fees last year. The failure of 
the amendment not only 
caused a large deficit last 
year, but the staff is now 
working with its current 
budget ( $8,000) trying to put 
something together. In order 
to have a decent publication 
the staff had to resort to 
methods used by other 
universities, and had to 
charge organizations to have 
their pictures in the yearbook. 

Sure, this is okay for larger 
organizations, but what about 
the smaller special interest 
groups, honor groups, . and 
service organizations with 
little or no income? Most of us 
belong to some kind of group 
and end up having to pay out 
of our pockets so our 
organization will be in the 
annual. 

In answer to the question 
why the SBA didn't bail the 
Potpourri out and donate 
funds to pay their debt, the 
SBA simply felt that if 
students voted against a fee 
increase why should we, the 
SBA, spend the students funds 
for something it seemed they 
were so against. But now that 



students realize how 
necessary the increase was, 
and how its failure personally 
affected their pocketbooks, I 
urge you to go out and vote 
FOR THE AMENDMENT TO 



INCREASE 
FUNDS. 



POTPOURRI 



Sincerely yours, 
Roddy Dye 
SBA President 



Editor Urges 
Student Support 
Of Fee Increase 



Merry 
Christmas! 



Dear Editor: 

The referendum to raise the 
Potpourri fee from $7.00 to 
$10.00 is tomorrow. As a 
student of NSU, I would like to 
urge everyone to vote for this 
amendment. 

The fee has been $7.00 for 
more than 20 years, and 
changing times and prices 
have caught up with and 
engulfed the $7.00 fee. 

If this increase is not 
passed, there is a possibility 
that the yearbook on this 
campus may have to be 
discontinued, and there is the 
certainty that no book com- 
parable in size, and quality of 
materials, or special effects 
(example: color pictures as of 
now cannot be included) to the 
last year's yearbook can ever 
be published again ... . until the 
fee is increased. 



The situation is no one's 
fault — the changing prices 
and times have created it. 

We, the Potpourri staff, 
truly regret that this has 
happened. We have tried our 
best to be as fair as possible to 
everyone involved in our 
present situation. 

It is the students' yearbook, 
and we are students too. As 
students, not staff members, 
we are asking you to vote for 
the amendment! 

We have already shown you 
the situation and told you why 
it exists — now it is your turn . 
If you want a yearbook that is 
depictive of the university 
campus, or a yearbook at all 
— VOTE FOR THE POT- 
POURRI AMENDMENT, 
TOMORROW. 

Becky Feeny, 
Editor, Potpourri 



Amendment 



WHEREAS, the student fee for the POT. 
POURRI, student yearbook at Northwester)! 
State University of Louisiana, has remained at $j 
per full time student since World War Two artf 

WHEREAS, costs of printing, photography, anj 
other necessities have increased continually 
during the same period; and 

WHEREAS, necessary expenditures required 
to publish a yearbook of the size and quality of 
past years, now exceed the revenue produced by 
the student fees each year; 

THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that the 
Constitution of the Student Body Association of 
Northwestern State University of Louisiana, 
Article VII, Section 1: CI. 1, be amended, to with- 
the portion which now reads "POTPOURRI, $?' ; 
be changed to read "POTPOURRI, $10," no* 
effective with the Fall, 1973 semester. 



SBA Minutes 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 pin. on November 
27, 1972. O'Quin called the 
meeting to order. Fiallos and 
Strother were absent. Lom- 
bardino and Sullivan were 
late. 

Coburn reported that the 
AMS will store bicycles during 
the semester break. Reese 
reported a Christmas party in 
Rapides Dorm at 7:30 pjn. on 
Monday, Dec. 4, 1972. All 
students are invited. 

Mr. and Miss NSU elections 
will be from 8 a.m. to 7 p jn. in 
the student union on Wed- 
nesday, Dec. 30. 

Student Services is in the 
process of acquiring a phone 
in the library. 

There will be a Food Ser- 
vices meeting at 3 p.m. 
Wednesday Dec. 30. Mr. 
Radcliffe reports on Open 
House at the cafeteria from 2 
until 7 on Sunday, Dec. 3. 

Dye asked for Senate help in 



coordinating the LSA meeting 
here at Northwestern the 
weekend of December 2. 

Smith reported that the 
Teacher Evaluation forms are 
now being distributed. 

Senator Strom Thurmond 
will speak Tuesday, Nov. 28 at 
12.: 30 in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

Under new business, 
Henderson moved to buy a 
page for the SBA in the 
yearbook. Seconded by T. 
Damico. Fowlkes called 
question. Motion passed, 14 
for, one opposed, one ab- 
stention. 

Williams moved to buy two 
pages in the yearbook. 
Seconded by Fowlkes. Motion 
passed, fifteen for, one op- 
posed. 

Herbert moved that the SBA 
allocate funds to purchase 
yearbook space for the service 
organizations on campus. 
Seconded by Fowlkes. Motion 
failed on the following roll call 
vote: 



Copell 


yes 


Damico J. 


no 


Grappe 


no 


Henderson 


yes 


Lombardino 


no 


Skinner 


no 


Sullivan 


no 


Whatley 


yes 


Williamson 


no 


Martin 


no 


Hebert 


yes 


Fulgham 


no 


Damico, T. 


no 


Fowlkes 


yes 


Branch 


yes 


Torbett 


no 



Senator Relates 

Patriotic Leanings 



Baptiste gave notice of his 
resignation because of his 
graduation this fall. 

T. Damico moved to 
allocate up to but not more 
than fifty dollars to sponsor 
the LSA meeting this 
weekend. Seconded by Copell. 
Motion passed, twelve for, 
three oppossed. 

Copel moved to adjourn. 
Seconded by Sullivan. Meeting 
adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Karen Whatley 
Clerk of Senate 



South Carolina senior 
senator Strom Thurmond, 
speaking before a sparce 
crowd at the Fine Arts 
Auditorium last Tuesday, 
emphasized the need for 
domestic as well as in- 
ternational peace in a free 
society. In conjunction with 
the Northwestern 
Distinguished Lecturer 
Series, the address by the 68- 
year old republican was the 
third and final presentation of 
the fall semester. 

"I'm convinced that in a 
society you must have 
organization — law and order. 
I am a great believer in 
dissent, but I don't think that 
dissent should be allowed to 
lead to violence," he said. 

Sen. Thurmond, the 
originator of the 1968 anti-Riot 
Amendment that calls for 
federal intervention to 
prosecute those crossing state 
lines to create or agitate 
social unrest, listed sub- 
version, laxity on the part of 
penal administrators, and 
general compassion for 
criminals as the major causes 
for an upswing in civil 
disobedience. 

International Scene 

In regard to the in- 
ternational scene, Sen. 
Thurmond expressed his 
desire for a discontinuation of 
all warfare and claimed that 
President Nixon's highly- 
publicized trips to Red China 



and the Soviet Union have 
encouraged an eventual 
peace. 

*Some way must be found to 
prevent the slaughter of 
millions of people," he 
claimed. "I'm very glad 
President Nixon went to 
Peking and Moscow. If he 
could go to those places, and 
speak to those dictators, and 
that^ what they are, if they 
can tell he wants peace and 
that he has the will and the 
power to remain free, then I 
feel a lot has been ac- 
complished." 

The ex-Democrat and 1948 
Dixiecrat presidential can- 
didate cited figures in- 
dicating President Nixon's 
successful reduction of U.S. 
troops in Southeast Asia. 
Present military forces in 
South Vietman now number 
approximately 37,000, ac- 
cording to Sen. Thurmond, a 
drastic decrease from the 
peak of 500,000 service men 
just a few years ago. He also 
said that the administration • 
must not neglect the POW's. 

"I still don't trust the 
Communists and until they 
renounce their goal of world 
domination, we must remain 
strong" the conservative 
southern lawmaker stated. "If 
we lose our freedom, we've 
lost it all. Our first priority 
must be to remain strong." 
Big Spending 

Calling for an end to what he 
termed "big spending" the 
South Carolinian claimed that 



the federal government now 
owes a staggering $450 billion, 
with an interest of $12 billion 
annually. "We have more 
resources than any nation in 
the world," he said, "but they 
are not inexhaustable. This 
interest figure represents a 
cost of $2,200 for every 
American citizen." 

He said that he expects 
President Nixon to increase 
his use of the veto to curb this 
spending and stated that tax 
increases should be levied 
only as a last resort. 

"You destroy a man's heart 
and soul when you keep him on 
a welfare roll when he could 
be earning his own way," he 
continued. 

Sen. Thurmond, one of the 
forerunners of modern 
southern politics, concluded 
that the youth of this country 
hold the greatest opportunities 

for advancement ever 
presented to a society. 

"You live under the greatest 
form of government that 
modern man has ever con- 
ceived of," the senator said. 
He listed the guaranteed 
rights enumerated in the U. S. 
Constitution, the high stan- 
dard of living, and the 
educational facilities as 
factors making the U. S. the 
most prosperous nation in the 
world. 

Sen. Thurmond also 
discussed equal rights for 
women, the space program, 
revenue sharing, busing, the 
amnesty issue, and right to 
work laws. 



Thanks 

We of Campus 
Security want to 
thank all students, 
faculty and staff for 
the help and 
cooperation they 
have given us this 
semester in the 
traffic and safety of 
the campus. 

Campus Security 



■1 *« 



December 6th has been designated as the date 
for voting on the POTPOURRI fee increased 



amendment. 



Off-Campus Housing 



Applications for 
exemption from the 
on-campus residence 
requirement for the 
Spring Semester, 1973 
must be made in 
writing to the 
Director of Housing 
not later than 
January 1, 1973. 
Application forms 



are available in the 
Department of 
Housing, Room 305 Cont 

of the Student Union ■ 

Building. 

Those persons 
presently living off- 
campus are required 
to renew their ap- 
plication each Headiii 
semester. Chris , 

-\ Kris I 



Around Campus 



At al 
oblivioi 
that roi 

SLTA Activities |thatfat< 

impress 

The Student Louisiana Teachers Association (SLTA) held staring 
a "Winter Banquet" last Wednesday at the Towne House, his sec 
During the banquet a new roster of officers was installed. man, bo 

i Ky his 

With former president Debbie Brodnax presiding at the 
meeting, Margaret Webster became the new president. l!* S sa ! 
Other new officers were Debbie Dowd, vice president; Diane f ,JU^ ! 
Norwood, treasurer; Michelle Tooley, secretary; and 
Margaret Havard, reporter. The new parliamentarian is 
Genevieve Armstrong and the publicity chair woman and co- g^"" *j 
chairwoman are Sue Ingram and Patsy Washington. 

Patricia Wagner was the co-ordinator of the social event. 



tycoon 
this hei 
There 



Richey Crowned 



rather t 

'Franl 
my son 
husky \ 
makes < 



Karen Richey was crowned as Northwestern 's Winter Ball F ran j 
Queen November 20. Eight other coeds were chosen to serve fc,ee-ler 
on the court. . . 

hat co< 

Serving on the court were Martha Compton, Mary Lynn fbrehea 
Williamson, Lisa Lambard, Becky Feeney, Cheryl Reese, | 
Laurie Amazeen, Barbara Jo Pease and Susie Ann Hines. "We'' 
Mike Struna was student chairman of the planning com- t! 
mittee for the Winter Ball. Kringh 

families 
at us. V 
will fin< 
trees t 
know \ 



NSU Music Concert 



The Department of Music will present its Brass Choir, ?°° k ^ 
Chamber Choir, Chamber Orchestra and University Chorale 
in concert tonight at the First United Methodist Church 
Sanctuary. 



will rea 
on us,'* 

Don i 

The concert, which involves some 100 people from the Frankie 
Department of Music, begins at 8 p. m. Conducting the n j s nan( 
concert will be Dr. William A. Hunt, Craig Pratt and "Frank 
Richard Rose, all members of the music faculty. fear. I a 

Have I r 

ROTC Competition Was 

"I'll t 

ROTC's drill team, the Black Knights, and rifle team wiU eternity 
travel to Houston on December 9. The rifle team will compete 
in a three-way match with Rice University and the c£ 
University of Houston. The Black Knights will compete with ^ ere 
nine other schools. On December 2 the rifle team traveled to 



near 1 

Fort Polk for a match with fifteen other schools from want ^ 
Louisiana and Arkansas. The regional winner of th^ want C 
competition will attend the national competition in Ohio 
during the spring semester. 

NSU's ROTC kicked off the beginning of Thanksgiving "Spe 
holidays with a food drive on November 18 in order to collect there's 
food for needy families of Natchitoches Parish. The corps cited," 
collected over $500 worth of food and gave it to the Nat- the red 
chitoches Chamber of Commerce for distribution. out the I 

"With : 
get to t: 
I've bei 
Rudolpl 
interest 
fre na 
tollect, 
paramo 
town." 

The CURRENT SAUCE is the official publication of the student body ' "B U f 
Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It is entered as second class matter at ' he , 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act of March 3, 1879. nange 

changee 

The CURRENT SAUCE is published weekly except holidays and test weeks by stude" 15 ^ as *~ w 
with direction from journalism faculty. Subscriptions are $3 per year, payable in adva- c * e had; 
Phones are 357-5456, and 357-6874 advertising. Editorial offices are in Room 302 Wa rre 50 yeai 
Easton Hall. thinkin 

Frankie 



GoWieni Sauce, 




Views expressed editorially do not necessarily represent the views of the student body or 



th« 



administration and faculty of the university. Letters to the editor are invited, 
signed and no more than 500 words in length to be considered for publication. 



They must " e "The 

: of the 



EDITOR 

Niva Davis 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

- Dorothy Jarzabek 
CAMPUS EDITOR 

Janet Vanhoof 
FEATURES EDITOR 

Ronald Sanchez 

GREEK EDITOR 

Mary C. Bounds 

SPORTS EDITOR 

Mark Ezarik 
HOT SAUCE EDITOR 

Rickey McGee 

ART EDITOR 

Hogjaw Clodney 



"When 
we wer 
John King night, b 
. own so 
Charles Do* 1 skinny 
CIRCULATION MANAGER [' might I 

Curtis GenP when y 
employ 

Ronnie Green , a job? 
Michael Alexan* too?" 
Steve Moore 

"I'v 

Franklin I. Press' ^ er ^ 
■ me. Wit 

have 1 

million; 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
AD MANAGER 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 



ADVISER 



Tuesday, December 5, 1972, CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



t 



POT. 
Aestem 
id at $7 
vo and 
hy, a«i 
tinually 

equired 
ility of 
iced by 

at the 
ition of 
siana, 
o with- 
RI. $7" 
)," now 

:he date 
ncrease 




ROTC Program Prepares Cadets 
For Positions in Military Service 



in the 

t of 

>m 305 Contemporary Christmas Carol 

: Union 



arsons 
ig off- 
squired 
ir ap- 
each 



US 



Candycanes and Coffins 



Headline: 

Christmas Cancelled; 
Kris Kringle Kidnapped 



At a large, mahogany desk, 
oblivious to the excitement 

—'that rocked the entire world 

I that fateful Christmas Eve, an 
impressive-looking man sat 
TA) held 1 staring intently at the walls of 
e House. ( his second floor office. The 
lied. man, both feared and admired 
t jjiby his business associates, 
resident Was successful 1)0,1 Scrooge, 
it- Diane * e e P ltome °* tne big-time 
tycoon and the perpetrator of 
this heinous holiday heist. 

There came a knock at the 
oaken door and entered a tall, 
rather thin gentlemen 



ry; and 
tarian is 
n and co- 

on. 

al event. 



Frankie, Frankie, come in, 
my son," Don whispered in a 
husky voice. "What is it that 
makes you come to see me?" 



[iter Ball 



Frankie, dressed in a black, 
i to serve foee-iength trench coat with 
hat cocked over his high 
iry Lynn forehead, appeared nervous. 
Reese 

"We've got trouble, Don. 
Real trouble. It's this Kris 
Kringle caper — all the 
families of the world are mad 
at us. Without Kringle, no one 
will find any gifts under their 
trees tomorrow morning. I 
know we've done a lot of 



in Hines. 
ing com- 



iss Choir, 



By Ronald Sanchez 

with those crazy rolled up 
socks— even that seems like a 
long time ago. But Don, I've 
been involved in kidnapping 
cases before, and believe me, 
I've had my ups and downs, 
but this is different," Frankie 
argued. "Kris Kringle is an 
international figure and we're 
not that big of an operation." 

Don Scrooge's face grew 
stern with anger. Frankie 
reached nervously at a bulge 
in his upper left hand coat 
pocket. 

"What's wrong with our 
operation, Frankie? Why all of 
a sudden should you be 
dissatisfied?" Don stam- 
mered, his small moustache 
quivering as he spoke. 

"To be honest, I'm afraid 
the whole business has gone to 
pot. I think you were wrong 
when you said we needed a 
shot in the arm to get us 
rolling. And I ask you, what 
other legitimate business has 
a philosophy of 'Let the chips 
fall where they may? " 
Frankie bravely stated, 
eyeing the dark silhouette of 
the man. 



"And now that you've had 
your glory, I guess you want to 
get out?" Don questioned. 
"Don, there was a time, long 



^ crooked things in the past, 
y chorale ! ^? n > but to disrupt Christmas ago, when we could have 
Church *^ really bring down the law pulled this Christmas crime 
on us,'* Frankie said. 



Don shot a stark gaze at 
from the FVankie, and with a brush of 
cting fte his nand a(T0SS hig said> 

•att and "Frankie, there is nothing to 
fear. I am a peace-loving man. 
Have I not always known what 
was best?" 

yj "111 trust you from here to 
nlte i* ™^. butshouldn'twe 
°h thP consider t hi s some more? I 
t with iust came from dow 1110 ^ 1 
\ a to Where a mob was formin g 
i f «n near Square. They 

'° r ?Z want the old man back! They 



of this 



want Christmas this year! 




i in Ohio Fra^g exdaimed 

iksgiving "Speak softly, my son, 
to collect there's no need to get ex- 
:he corps cited," Don replied, fingering 
the Nat i the red carnation that peaked 
out the button hole of his lapel . 
"With Kris Kringle, we can 
get to the top of the industry. 
I've been in contact with the 
Rudolph family and they're 
interested in talking monev. 

the price, we 
Collect, and we'll be of 
paramount importance in this 
town." 

te b r °a t V ,h'e "But Don, times have 
changed, people have 
changed. You're living in the 

t stude" 15 Das t— we don't have the power 
adva^ ce We had years ago. Don, after 

,2 wai" ren 50 years, it's time I start 
thinking of retirement." 
Frankie said. 

.dyor" 18 

, m uS t d« Ihe past— you speak to me 
(Of the past!" Don stuttered. 

"When you first came to me, 

we were just strangers in the 
i King night, but I took you in as my 

own son. You were just a 
-les Do** skinny kid that I thought 

might have some talent. But 
tis Gent* when you came crooning for 

employment, didn't I find you 
keen a job? And your pal Joey, 
Alexan* too?" 
Dore 1 

"I've appreciated 

I Press 1 ' ever ything you've done for 
me. Without you, I could never 

' have become the idol of 
millions. Girls in pony tails 



off, but now... I remember 
when the whole family would 
get together.. ah, but that was 
a very good year. Now, what 
do we have? We have to hide 
in dark alleys and to give us a 
little class, they call us 
organized. Don, when you 
mess with Kris Kringle, you 
mess with an institution. All 
the pressure in the world can't 
stop that," Frankie claimed, 
gaining confidence with each 
passing moment. 

"Fine talk to hear from 
from you. Did you doubt my 
authority when I put you on 
top? No, not then. When I got 
you out of your little scrapes, 
did you doubt my authority? 
No .not then. But now you're 
different. For someone that 
has had three strikeouts, 
you 're playing it awful 
careful?" Don said. 

Animosity between the two 
men was growing with each 
remark. 

Frankie took off his coat, 
sauntered over to the window, 
and looked down at the street 
below. The busy rush of 
holiday shoppers usually 
found scampering to complete 



last minute preparations were 
not to be found. All the colored 
lights of the season were 
extinguished. 

"Don," he said, "look at 
what the world is like without 
Christmas. There's no ex- 
citement, no warmth, no 
brotherhood, or no feeling of 
togetherness in the city. I 
guess it's the one time of the 
year when people can forget 
they have troubles and-and 
just care about someone 
besides themselves. We're 
going to miss something this 
year." 

Frankie knew what he had 
to do. As Don slowly rose from 
his plush chair, Frankie 
fingered the revolver with his 
hands with the same prec ision 
that a performer grasps a 
microphone. 

"Don, I'm going to give you 
an offer you can't refuse," 
Frankie muttered. 

The next few seconds were a 
perplexing experience for 
Frankie, though he had played 
the scene countless times 
before. 

Looking at the massive 
figure slumped over his 
mammoth desk, the man that 
had held him under control for 
such a long time, Frankie 
carelessly threw his trench 
coat over his shoulder. He was 
anxious to leave. 

"Don helped me a lot," he 
said, "but I don't care how 
well I sing this song, I'm going 
to have a rough time 
convincing anyone that Don 
was a 'Goodfather.' " 



The Northwestern Reserve 
Officers' Training Corps 
(ROTC) program, oc- 
casionally referred to on 
campus as Rotsey, allows 
young men the opportunity to 
become commissioned of- 
ficers in the U. S. Army after 
graduation. Under the 
direction of Lt. Col. John R. 
Hennigan, the ROTC 
curriculum offers training in 
military tactics and 
procedure, the structure of 
military service, and the 
purposes of the Department of 
Defense. 

Slightly less than 100 
potential officers are now 
enrolled in ROTC at Nor- 
thwestern, down considerably 
from the all-time high of 368 
set in the 1966-67 school term. 
Capt. Darr F. Sullivan, an 
ROTC instructor, explained 
that this peak enrollment 
occurred during a time of 
maximum military in- 
volvement in Southeast Asia 
and that those likely to be 
drafted preferred entering the 
Army as a ranking officer. 

"Today there is virtually no 
draft motivation with the 
introduction of the lottery 
system determining in- 
duction," Capt. Sullivan said. 

ROTC offers a four year 
curriculum, though a major or 
minor in military science is 
not available at Northwestern. 
Feeling that the cadet needs to 
acquire other skills that can 
benefit both the Army and the 
cadet himself, the ROTC 
program at Northwestern 
prefers that a student pursue a 
non-military oriented aegree. 

During the first two years, 
a ROTC student receives 

Jackets 

Prepare 

Favors 

In keeping with the holiday 
atmosphere, the Purple 
Jackets are planning to 
prepare approximately 50 
candy and gift-filled stockings 
to be distributed to needy 
children at Christmas. 

On December 7, about 40 
members of the honorary 
service organization will have 
a gathering at the home of Dr. 
Gail C. Goodwin, sponsor of 
the Purple Jackets, to ready 
the Yuletide favors. The 
stocking preparation is a 
project of the Purple Jacket 
program committee, with 
Faye David serving as 
chairman. 

Kathy Breazeale, a member 
of the Purple Jackets and of 
the program committee, said, 
"Purple Jackets is a service 
organization and we wanted 
to do something which we 
considered to be worthwhile 
at Christmastime." 



basic instruction, earning two 
hours of credit each semester. 
The last two year s consist of 
more detailed informational 
procedures and three hours of 
credit each semester can be 
obtained. 

Each summer a 6-week 
training camp at Fort Reilly, 
Kans., is held for cadets 
pursuing the military science 
area of specialization. Basic 
field training maneuvers are 
held, with an emphasis on 
leadership development and 
capabilities. 

The Northwestern ROTC 
program has set up a 
simulated training camp for 
cadets to learn basic skills 
and abilities. Utilizing map- 
reading exercises and small- 
scale tactical maneuvers near 
Grand Ecore on Saturday 
mornings, the make-shift 
camp has been termed suc- 
cessful in preparing students 
for military service. 

Though ROTC programs on 
various campuses have been 
attacked and maligned, Capt. 
Sullivan feels that there is a 
place for an officers' training 
program on a university 
campus. 

"I feel that ROTC gives the 
cadet another option to enter a 
career with guaranteed 
employment at an executive 
capacity," Capt. Sullivan 
stated. "If we are to maintain 



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our present defense structure, 
we must have well-trained 
officers. Since World War II, 
our main source of com- 
missioned officers has been 
college graduates." 

"It's easy to say that the 
military is unpopular but I 
don't think that is as true as it 
was two years ago," the Capt. 
continued "Right now our 
lack of enrollment is not due to 
any great anemosity toward 
the military but a failure on 
our part to communicate our 
advantages." 

During their last two years 
involved in the ROTC 
program, cadets receive $100 
tax free for 10 months of the 
year. Capt. Sullivan said that 
while this excludes the en- 
tering students during their 
first two years, approximately 
20 percent of these students 
are on nationally-allocated 
scholarships. 

ROTC cadets are also of- 
fered, without charge, the 
same flight training as those 
enrolled in the aviation 
science program at Nor- 
thwestern. Recently ROTC 
students went on a field trip to 
Colorado to practice moun- 
taineering skills. 

"Our requirements are not 
as stringent as some seem to 
think and it's our fault we 
haven't gotten this across. We 
want people to make the 



decision to join ROTC on their 
own. 



Cadets enter the armv with 
the rank of 2nd Lieutenant. 



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Page_4 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, December 5, 1972 

Demons Edge 
Out SLU, 6-3 



Northwestern squeaked to a 
marginal victory over 
Southeastern Louisiana 
Saturday, Nov. 18, and clin- 
ched the Gulf South Con- 
ference crown. 

The 6-3 Demon victory came 
in the midst of cold, drizzly 
weather, before a small crowd 
of dogged, partisan football 
fans. 

The Demons took the 
opening kickoff and, behind 
juggernaut Donald Johnson, 
drove deep into Lion territory. 
The SLU defense held after 
that and Randy Walker went 
in to boot his first field goal of 
the evening. The 28-yard kick 
put the Demons ahead 3-0. 

The second period found the 
Lions driving from deep 
within their own territory. The 
slick skin slipped out of the 
grasp of an SLU runner and 
was promptly pounced on by 
Larry Walls. 

The usually-devastating 
NSU ground attack was 
stalled by a stubborn Lion 
defense, and once again 
Walker made his appearance. 
He lifted his second three- 
pointer of the evening, and 



Northwestern held a wobbly 6- 
edge. 
Late in the second quarter, 

the Lions drove down to the 
home team seven. With first- 
arid-goal from there, 
Doherty's defense dug in and 
Southeastern was forced to 
attempt a field goal. 

Jay Lang came in to split 
the uprights from 23 yeards 
out, shrinking NSU's lead to 
three points. 

After the half, the Lions 
started moving well on the 
highly-touted NSU defense, 
but once again the purple-and- 
white got tough and SLU had 
to try another field goal. The 
kick was partially blocked and 
fell short. 

With Northwestern holding 
on to a slim 6-3 advantage, 
neither team could generate 
much of an offense after that. 
The seond half was relatively 
uneventful and the score 
never changed after halftime. 

This win gave the Demons 
an 8-2 record on the season, 
and their first conference title 
since 1966. It was their first 
time to bear the Gulf South 
Conference scepter. 




Doherty And DJ^oc 
Win Top Honors 




Front & 
Trudeau 



HARDWARE, GUNS, OUTBOARD 

MOTORS, APPLIANCES, PAliilT 
OVER 50,000 ITEMS 

DeBLIEUX & McCAIN 

HARDWARE 352-2439 



TAKES HONORS — The "A" division of the NSU girl's varsity 
volleyball team copped third place honors at the Eighth Intercollegiate 
Volleyball Tourney which took place at Northwestern recently. Stephen 
F. Austin from Huntsville, Texas garnered first, while USL finished 
second. Both "A" and "B" teams (NSU) traveled to Shreveport 
November 19 to give an exhibition of volleyball skills at the state con- 
vention of the Louisiana Health, Physical Education, and Recreation 
Association. Members of the team are (bottom row, left to right: Coach 
Vicki Weeks, Coach Luella Lewis, Greta Wallace, Judy Shaw, Rhonda 
Ellerman, Emma Ellerman, Cindy Waters, Mary Jane Mayfield, Linda 
Burkhatler and Kay Matthews (managers>On the top row from left to 
right are Becky Sabatini, Paulette Dandridge, Marilyn Miller, Mary 
Baldwin, Becky Keene, Jan Nichols, Judy McCaleb, Terri McConnel, 
Ginger Loftin, Patty Babineaux and Jerri Amnions. Not pictured are 
Coach Moore and Susan Reed. 

Colonels Retreat From 
Violent NSU Onslaught 



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117 ST. DENIS 



PHONE 352-6390 



Behind the hot shooting of 
Perry Ball the Demons rallied 
to net their first win of the 
season, popping Nicholls State 
86-78 Monday night, Nov. 27. 

Ball connected on 11 of 20 
field goal attempts and three 
of four free throws for 25 
points. The 6-5 senior was the 
top scorer of the night. 

Ail-American candidate 
Vernon Wilson rolled up 19 
points before fouling out with 
7:01 left in the game. 

The Colonels jumped to an 
early lead and held it 
throughout the first half. 
Northwestern showed little 
the first 20 minutes, shooting 
an anemic 31 per cent from the 
field. 

Wilson missed his first four 
shots from the floor, but 
warmed up with 6 : 32 to play in 
the half. In the final minutes 
he scored 15 points, but still 
the Demons trailed 39-31 at 
intermission. 

After the break, Ball and 
Wilson got their stuff together 
and started working from the 
outside Three minutes into 
the second half, the score was 
all knotted up 43-43. 

With 10:59 showing on the 
clock, reserve guard Randy 
Prather popped an 18-footer to 

McLeod 

Named 

All-GSC 

Sophomore David McLeod, 
who led Northwestern to the 
Gulf South Conference cross 
country championship 
November 4, has been named 
to the all-Gulf South Con- 
ference cross country team. 

McLeod, a track star in 
Arlington, Tex. while in high 
school, had the winning time 
of 21:26 over the four-mile, 
164-yard in the conference 
meet. The meet was held over 
a hilly course near Troy, Ala. 

Northwestern 's cross 
country team finished the 
season with a 9-2 meet record, 
but the two losses came in the 
NAIA national meet and the 
NCAA college division 
national championship. 



Malone Is 
Winner In 
NAIA Run 

The Demon cross country 
team took its second loss of the 
season Saturday, Nov. 18, by 
finishing 25th in a field of 41 
teams in the NAIA National 
Cross Country Meet in 
Liberty, Mo. 

Malone College took the 
title with a low score of 92 
points. Mike Mixon, of Pitt- 
sburgh, Kansas State, had the 
best time, 24 minutes, 29.4 
seconds, over the hilly, five- 
mile course. 

Top finisher for NSU was 
freshman Randy Moore, out of 
Captain Shreve High, who 
placed 71st. There were 320 
competitors in all. • 



put the Demons ahead 61-59. 
The home team never 
relinquished the lead after 
that. 

Northwestern widened its 
. lead, largely with the help of 6- 
8 forward Steve Budde, who 
totaled 13 points for the 
winning cause. Budde also led 
the team in the rebound 
category with 11. Errick Hunt 
hit for 10 tallies. 

Fort Polk rolled to an easy 
130-94 victory over the 



Demons freshman team in the 
first game. 

Ironically the top gun for 
Fort Polk was the former 
Nicholls star Cleveland Hill, 
with 18 points and 13 rebounds. 

Big man for NSU was Cecil 
Thibodeaux with 23 points. 
Also hitting double figures for 
the home team frosh were 
Gerry Jenkins, Gerry Mills, 
and Danny Cage. 
Nicholls -39.. 39... -78 
N'Western --31 . .55. .--86 



Hot Sauce 



Does President Kilpatrick have 
Varnado's old piano, which was bought 
with school funds, in his home while 
Varnado has one that doesn't function 
properly? 

Yes, he does. President Kilpatrick told HS that the 
Steinway, which was bought around 1930, is in his home right 
now along with his other furniture, most of which was bought 
with school funds. He explained that the reason the piano 
was taken out of Varnado is that it was felt that the piece was 
too valuable to be left out for just anyone to play around with. 

Kilpatrick added that NSU has a contract with a music 
company (Gilbert Phillips Co.) to tune up the pianos on 
campus. So, if that is the problem with the one in Varnado, a 
person should contact the Music Department and report the 
trouble. 

What can be done about the fluctuating 
temperatures of the showers in 
Louisiana Hall? 

Gus Baxter, director of utilities, said that he will send 
some men over to check on it^o keep your cool. He also said 
that if any problems like this arise in the future, a person 
should contact him. 

Are there any requirements that a 
faculty member must post the final test 
scores? 

No there isn't, but Dr. C. F. Thomas, vice president of 
academic affairs, said that posting grades is a good teaching 
practice. 

Why doesn't Taylor out of Dallas 
publish our yearbook instead of Benson 
from Nashville? 

Taylor from Dallas will publish this year's Potpourri 
according to Ezra Adams, yearbook advisor. HS learned 
that the Potpourri receives bids on the costs of publication 
and that is how the publishers are chosen. 



Coach George Doherty, who 
guided Northwestern to the 
Gulf South Conference 
championship, and Demon 
halfback Donald Johnson won 
top honors on the 1972 all-GSC 
football team selected by the 
league coaches. 

Doherty, taking over as 
head coach last May in what 
was to be a rebuilding year at 
Northwestern, surprised 
everyone by taking a 
sophomore and junior- 
dominated team to an 8-2 
overall record and a perfect 6- 
conference mark. He was 
tabbed as "Coach of the 
Year." 

Johnson, a 172-pound senior 
speedster from Thibodaux, 
was selected by the coaches as 
the league's "Offensive 
Player of the Year." 

The Demons, picked to 
finish sixth in a pre-season 
poll of the coaches, also placed 
offensive guard Mike Boyce, 
noseguard Kenny Trahant and 
punter Randy Walker on the 
18-man all-star squad. 

Johnson was simply the 
class running back of the 
league. He sped for 887 yards 
on 159 carries for a 5.6 yard 
average per try-the best 
average ever in the league for 
a single season. He also scored 
six touchdowns, including four 
from 38 yards out or longer. 

His 84-yard TD run against 
Delta State was the longest 
ever by a GSC runner. 
Johnson also set a league 
record for his 184 yards 
rushing in a designated 
conference win over Nor- 
theast Louisiana. One of 
Johnson's other big runs of the 
season was a 66-yard TD jaunt 
that helped Northwestern 
upset McNeese 25-10 in Lake 
Charles. 

Walker, the versatile junior 
out of Bossier City, led the 
GSC in punting with a 41.1 
average on 60 boots. His 
longest was a 68-yarder 
against Delta State. Walker 
also set a new league record 
for his 49.1 average on seven 
punts in the 12-0 win over 
Delta. Randy also booted 13 of 

Demons 
Take On 
UT-EP 

Coming off the heels of a 
gutty performance against the 
nation's No. 1-ranked small 
college team, Northwestern 
State's small but scrappy 
Demons challenged major 
college power University of 
Texas at El Paso Saturday 
night. 

Northwestern, which 
dropped a 90-76 decision to 
Stephen F. Austin at 
Nacogdoches, Tex., Wed- 
nesday night, did not play well 
in its opening win (86-78) over 
Nicholls State. 

Northwestern traveled to 
Arlington, Tex. Monday night 
to meet Texas-Arlington 
before meeting arch-rival 
Louisiana Tech in Ruston 
Wednesday night. 



19 field goals and 14 of 17 extra 
points to lead the league's 
kickers in scoring with 53 
points. 

A 200-pound junior from 
New Orleans-Holy Cross, 
Trahant was Northwestern 's 
No. 1 tackier with 112 stops in 
10 games. He was the leader of 
a Demon defense that allowed 
only 8.1 points and 132 yards 
rushing a game. Both figures 
were best in the conference. 

Bovce. a 240-pound 
sophomore who played his 
high school football at Baton 
Rouge High, was the most 
consistent player in the 
Demon offensive forward 
wall. Despite playing one 
game with a broken rib, Boyce 
made the key blocks all season 

that gave Johnson and 
fullback Mike Harter the 
running room they needed. 
Disregarding Nor- 



thwestern's domination of the 
league, the GSC coaches 
placed seven Livingston 
University players and six 
gridders from Delta State on 
the all-star squad. Livingston 
finished second to Nor- 
thwestern in the league with a 
5-1 loop mark while Delta had 
a 4-2 league record. 

Northwestern and Troy 
State each had four players 
selected while Southeastern 
Louisiana had three. Two 
players each from Jackson- 
ville State and the university 

of Tennessee-Martin rounded 
rounded out the squad. 

Three of the Demons' top 
players, linebacker Gordon 
Boogaerts, defensive tackle 
Larry Walls and safety John 
Kelly, failed to make the 
team. Incidentally, Kelly led 
the league in pass in- 
terceptions with seven. 



manrfe 

tenants 



PRESENTS 



T — ROUSERS 

WITH A CAPITOL T 

LET US FIX 
YOU UP FOR 

CHRISTMAS. 

WE NAVE A WIDE 
SELECTION - COME 
SY AND SEE OS!! 

JUNIOR 
VILLAGE 

DIXIE PLAZA 




HAVE A SAFE 
& HAPPY 

CHRISTMAS 

HOLIDAY! 




CHEVROLET, 
INC. 



Remember 
Mom and Dad 




X 



make it a 
memorable *| 

CHRISTMAS 

with a gift for the home 
that will last, and last. 

See our lovely selection of gifts for 
him, for her, or for them to share 
together. . . 

Do vour Christmas shopping early - 
while the selection is good 



BROADMOOR GIFT & FURNITURE 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 




*oom 



Tuesday, December 5, 1972. CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



society Honors 
Freshmen Girls 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ly Phil Frank 



Johnette Monk, Dixie 
Presson, Katherine Pratte 
and Ellen Dearing. 

Also attending were 
Barbara Atwood, Rebecca 
Ackel, Rebecca Trahan, 
Marie Shell, Juanita Bell, 
Eleanor Doyle, Mona Hebert, 
Re Lynn Alost, Linda Lewis, 
Susie Smith, Marsha Murray, 
Diana Patterson, Kath 
Knight, Vicki Badgley, Ellen 
Tippett, Lisa Hull, Sherr; 
Baldridge and Meliss 
Baldridge. 



m 



Alpha Lambda Delta held a 
j-eakfast on Tuesday, Nov. 
;l at 7 a. m. in honor of all 
j-eshmen girls who had 
■arned a 3.0 or better average 
i mid-term or during the 
spring semester. 

The purpose of the break- 
ast was to acquaint these 
irospective members with 
jpha Lambda Delta, an 
,onor society for freshmen 
jrls. Following a brief outline 
,f the society's duties, ser- 
ices and advantages, which 
pas given by chapter* 
iresident, Susie Hines, the 
riris were served breakfast. 

Those girls in attendance 
f ere Kathy Miller, Deborah 
»age, Kathy Crowley, Cathy 
ord, Sherrie Odom, Darlene 
ireer' Jackie King, Jeanne 
liddleton, Wanda Lee, Paula 
luillory, Peggy Vidrine, Tilda 
ievelette, Sharon Caudle and 
Srolyn Ford. 

Other girls present at the 
reakfast were Winnie 
ihipleasia, Judy McCaleb , 
lebbie Archambeau, Wilma 

artigo, Anne Elston, Sue The Tri Sigma house was 
;skew, Karon Perry, Jeannie decorated for Christmas by 
Scholl, Patty Gallien, Alpha Zeta chapter on 



Others at the breakfast were 
Melinda Baldridge, Velma 
Shannon, Kaye Rogers, Paula 
Rutledge, Althea Wagner, Jill 
Metzger, Ruth Monk, Janet 
Singletary, Barbara Bodin, 
Jean Yeates, Susan Allen and* 
Sherrie Anderson. 




'THINK OF IT THIS WAV - VOU JUST ATE 
HALF OF A NUTRIENT RICH, ORGANIOY 
GROWN, UNCHEMICALV TREATED WORM!' 



Phi Mu Works 
At Car Wash 



Members of Phi Mu 
recently held a car wash at 
Eastside Exxon station. The 
car wash terved as one of the 
sorority's money-making 
projects for the semester. 

Phi Mu s among the Top 
Twenty in the Lady of the 
Bracelet pageant are Gayle 
Bellamin, Nancy Johnson, 
Kristie Roach and Joanne 



Sullivan. Becky Feeney was 
recently elected to serve on 
the Winter Ball Court. 

Members of Kappa Iota 
chapter of Phi Mu are plan- 
ning to go Christmas caroling 
in the near future. The 
sorority's destination will be 
the Natchitoches nursing 
home. 



Tri Sigma Decorates 
House For Christmas 



The Open Ear 




Sabine Lobby 1 : 30-4 : 30 p 


m. . . Monday-Friday 


Wednesday, Dec. b 


Rev. Tom Jones 




Church of Christ 


Thursday, Dec. 7 


Fr. Jim Fahey 




Catholic 


Friday, Dec. 8 


Rev. J. R. Stringer 




Baptist 


Monday, Dec. 11 


Rev. Jack Green 




Baptist 


Tuesday, Dec. 12 


Pastor Dan Benuska 




Lutheran 


Wednesday, Dec. 13 


Fr. Joel Treadwell 




Episcopal 


Thursday, Dec. 14 


Fr. Jim Fahey 




Catholic 


Friday, Dec. 15 


Rev. Jerry Annand 




Disciples of Christ 



Acacia Prepares 
Booth At Party 



I 

A corn shucking party was 
eld on Thursday, Nov. 30 by 
aembers of Acacia to prepare 
jr the fraternity's booth on 
he riverfront during the 
Jiristmas festival. Chairman 
jr Acacia's booth was Alan 



Pi Kapp 
Assists 
In Parade 



Members of Pi Kappa Phi 
articipated in the annual 
hristmas Lights festival by 
ssisting with the parade and 
ponsoring a booth on the 
iverfront. A Hillbilly dance 
«r members and their dates 
included the day's activities. 
Pi Kapp recently installed 
ew officers. The officers are 
411 Trailor, archon; Andy 
achman, vice archon; Cecil 
arter, treasurer; Bill 
''Neil, secretary; Mike 
hannon, warden; Steve 
Uitchins, historian; and 
fcnte Robinson, chaplain. 

Classified Ads 

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conditioned and TV. Call 
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TAKE 
ICIiON 

IGAiNST 

UtSON 

<N THE WOODS 

Your forests are a multi-mil- 
**• lion dollar source of jobs and 
income— a priceless source of 
^auty and pleasure throughout the 
•>outh. Yet. woods arsonists continue 
burn them at an alarming rate each 
re "- As a Southerner, you lose. Only 
< 0u - as part of an aroused public, can 
: Urb thisdeliberate destruction. How? 
•"courage greater appreciation of the 
°'«tsand help build stronger public 
?'mon against malicious burning. 
wa ys report any evidence of woods 
s °ri you see... and support strong 
* e nforcement. 



. Bailey. 

The Acacian volleyball 
team has compiled a 10-2 
record, making the team 
eligible for the playoffs. 
Recent wins of the volleyball 
team include the defeat of 
Omega Psi Phi and Sig Tau 
pledges. Acacia's first op- 
ponent in the playoffs is PEK. 

Charles Dowty served the 
fraternity as chairman for 
Acacia's window painting on 
the Student Union windows. 

Several meetings involving 
the executive council will be 
held during the Christmas 
holidays in Shreveport to 
discuss plans for spring rush. 



Thursday, Nov. 30. Members 
and their dates, friends and 
family were invited to an open 
house by the sorority during 
the Christmas festival last 
Saturday. 

On Monday, the pledges 
gave the members a party at 
the sorority house. Skits and 
entertainment were given by 
the pledges for the member's 
enjoyment. 

Tri Sigma neld a toy drive 
for the Natchitoches 
Association of Retarded 
Children. The toys were 



presented to the association 
by Robbie Page Memorial 
Chairman, Susan Bouknight. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma's en- 
trants in the Lady of the 
Bracelet pageant are Sandy 
Smith, Judy Souther land and 
Margaret Zulick. 

Scheduled for Thursday 
Dec. 7 at 7:30 p. m. is the 
Christmas party which will be 
given by the Natchitoches 
alumni. 

Tri Sigma's annual Harvest 
dance will be held on Satur- 
day, Dec. 9 at the American 
Legion. 



Rising 
Star 



Complete Educational Research Service 

American Copyrighting & Publishing Associates 

614 North Rampart St. 
New Orleans, Louisiana 70112 
504-522-5755 
Mail order or call. 




Star of Africa Diamonds 



CARTERS JEWELRY 

236 KeyserAve. 
Phone 352-8940 



mm 



NOTICE 

HUGHES 

FRONT STREET 

ANNOUNCES THEIR NEW 

HOURS FOR YOUR 
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING 

CONVENIENCE. 

BEGINNING 

DECEMBER 1st 

thru 

DECEMBER 23rd 
8 A.M. til 6 P.M. 

COME IN AND SEE THE 
WIDE SELECTION OF 
GIFTS FOR THIS 
SEASON'S GIVING. 

JUST ARRIVED - 

PASTEL WIDE-LEG PANTS 
WITH OR WITHOUT 
CUFFS. 

HUGHES' 



FRONT STREET 



# 



REMEMBER: 
EVERY TIME 
fj&.\ A FOREST 
JQl; FIRE STRIKES. 
"•'•^ YOU GET BURNED! 




The weekends 
over now 

She's gone and 
you're alone 

Share a few more 
moments 
Call heron the 
telephone. 

(Why not make your Lovin' Phone Cal 
while the rates are low? Like 
every night and all weekend long.] 



South Central Bell 




Mat. No. 2 




University Sounds 

TOGETHER THAT'S 



• • • 



US 




$239. 95 



PRESENTS: 

sound equipment like this 

AND MUCH 
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SPECIAL CHRISTMAS SALE ON TAPES REGULAR $ 5 98 ONLY $498 
PARTY TAPES ARE NOW IN STOCK TOO. "* 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, December 5, 1972 

Voting Eased 
For Students 



Irby L. Knotts, Clerk of 
Court j, has announced that 
ballot boxes will be set up at 
Northwestern beginning at the 
next congressional election 
and continuing with every 
major election. 



If you're 
worried 
about 4> 

May we 
confuse 
you with 
some 

facts? 



Knotts said that this method 
will eliminate the necessity of 
a students going to the Clerk 
of Court's office to vote by 
absentee ballot. He said that 
all a student will have to do is 
go to the place of voting, which 
is planned to be located in the 
field house on campus, and fill 
out a ballot slip. Among the 
things the student will have to 
know is his ward and precinct 
number. 

The ballot box plans are a 
result of a move to get more 
college students to vote by 
making it more convenient for 
them to do so. Those who are 
responsible for the courtesy 
are the Clerk of Court and 
Douglas Fowler, custodian of 
voting machines. 




Silvia Roberts To Speak 



Bike storage for the 
Christmas holidays 
will be provided by 
the AMS and AWS 
with collection 
probably beginning 
next Monday. The 
lobby of Rapides will 
be the collection 
center. For further 
information, contact 
Terry Coburn or 
Cheryl Reese. 



WINNER TO BE NAMED-Going through their routines for the 

annual Lady of the Bracelet pageant to be held tomorrow at 8 p. m. in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium are the 20 finalists chosen from preliminary 
rounds. They are Mary Bradford, Roxie Cariere, Debra Baca, Lisa 
Dabria, LynnMayeux, Gayle Bellman, Linda Davis, Georgia Berridge, 
and Kristie Roacl^ Judy Southerland Ellen Sullivan, JoAnn Sullivan, 
Lisa Thompson, Roxanne McCormick. Margaret Zulick, Debbie Ar- 
chambeau, Nancy Johnson, Sandra Smith and Paula Jones. 

Holiday Vacations Offered 



A Christmas toy drive is 
being sponsored by the Baha'i 
Club with the toys to be used 
for children enrolled on the 
Head Start program. Persons 
are asked to donate any toys, 
new or used. They can be 
delivered to 120 Behan St. 



A six-day vacation in 
Waikiki, Hawaii or Vail, 
Colorado is still available for 
students and faculty. Deadline 
for the trip, sponsored by the 
Professional Travels Service 
and the Student Union Board, 
is December 19 but ap- 
plications will only be taken as 
long as there are openings. 

The Hawaiian vacation for 
$279 is tentatively scheduled 
for January 4-9. Students will 
be lodged at the Reef Hotel on 

one of Hawaii's most 
beautiful beaches. 

The Colorado trip set for 
December 26-January 2 for 
$159 include accommodations 
at Poor Richard's Dorm with 



beginning, intermediate and 
advanced skiing offered. 

Trip prices include round 
trip jet flight from Dallas, 
transportation to lodging 
facilities, living ac- 
commodations and all taxes 



and gratuities on services and 
escorts. 

A $25 minimum deposit per 
person is required. For fur- 
ther information, contact Jo 
Pease or John Richardson at 
6351. 



Job Hunting 



Today on the third floor of 
the Student Union Building, 
International Business 
Machines will interview 
students of all majors in- 
terested in sales represen- 
tative jobs. The interviewer 
will be Joe Carney, 





BENEFIT BOWL GAME — Getting ready for the grudge game between 
rivaling fraternities, Kappa Sigma and Kappa Alpha, with proceeds 
going to the Intramural fund are from left, Mike Doherty, Lenny Lewis, 
Tommy Damico, Charlie Jackson, Randy Brossette, and Clinton Ebey. 



M 



onsour s 



609 BOSSIER 
OPEN 10-8 MON.-SAT. 



"SLACKS FOR MEN" 





SHIRTS 

By McGregor 

TIES 

By Wembley 

SOCKS 

By Goldcup 

BELTS 

By Hickok 

SLACKS 

By Abear 
LaSeville 
Johnson-Parker 



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100% POLYESTER DOUBLE 
KNIT SLACKS 

SIZES 27 WAIST TO 52 WAIST 
From $J^00 

ESTABLISHED IN 1972. . . 
ALREADY A TRADITION 



Hot Seat 
Scheduled 



The Arts and Science 
Auditorium, Room 152, will be 
the setting for the Christmas 
Hot Seat, which will be 
presented Tuesday, 
December 5, at 6 pjn. 

Steve Wells and the Hot Seat 
Orchestra, and the Nat- 
chitoches Blue Grass Band, 
along with special guest 
talents will provide en- 
tertainment. 

Silvia Roberts, a prominent 
Baton Rouge Attorney -at- 
Law, and an advocate of 
Womens' Rights will be a 
guest panelist on the show. 



marketing manager for the 
company. 

On Wednesday, Dec. 6, 
Alexander Koerth will in- 
terview students for possible 
jobs in Port Arthur, Texas 
Independent School District. 
All interested students able to 
teach science, English, 
mathematics and foreign 
languages may come by the 
Teacher Education Center. 

W. F. Beall Corporation 
(Beall's Department Stores) 
will conduct interviews on 
December 7, in Room 312 of 
the Student Union, for 
Business Administration 
majors as potential store 
managers. The interviewer is 
R. C. Ladryman. 

Ensemble 
To Play 

The Jazz Ensemble from 
Northwestern will present a 
Jazz concert at noon Wed- 
nesday in the lounge area of 
the Student Union Building. 

The Jazz Ensemble is 
conducted by Larry Smithee, 
a graduate assistant in NSU's 
Department of Music. 
Smithee is a native of Popular 
Bluff, Mo., and is a 1967 
graduate of Arkansas State 
University. He is a former 
staff arranger for the 
Barksdale Air Force Stage 
Band. 

The Jazz Ensemble, which 
has become quite an at- 
traction on campus will play 
eight numbers, including five 
arranged by Smithee and one 
arranged by Charles Hunt, a 
senior composition major and 
brother of Dr. William A. 
Hunt, acting head of the 
Department of Music at NSU 

Featured soloist for this 
daytime concert will be 
Cottrell Wrenn of the U. S. 
Army Band at Fort Polk. He 
will play the trumpet in 
Smithee's arrangement of 
"Alfie." 



Ultressa... 
Getting the Edge 

$ 11 




Equal Rights Sought 



A prominent Baton Rouge 
attorney-at-law, Ms. Silvia 
Roberts, will address in- 
terested Northwestern 
students, staff and town- 
speople at 2 pjn. today in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Her topic, which should be 
of interest to both men and 
women, will be the "Legal 
Status of Women in 
Louisiana." 

"While I have a general 
practice," stated Ms. Roberts, 
"I am giving special attention 
to sex discrimination in 
employment." 

"I have given a number of 
speeches on sex 
discrimination to various 
groups, such as the Virginia 
Bar Association, Labor Law 
Committee, the American 
Management Association, as 
well as several universities." 

Prior to graduating from 
Tulane College of Law in 1956 
with an LLB degree, Ms. 
Roberts received her B.A. 
degree in political science at 
UCLA. At Tulane she was 
named to the Moot Court 
Board, and in 1956 she was 
awarded a scholarship by the 
Republic of France to study 
law at the University of Paris, 
Institute of Comparative Law. 

In 1956 Ms. Roberts was 
admitted to practice before all 
levels of state courts in 
Louisiana, United States 
Court of Appeals for the fifth 
circuit, and the Supreme 
Court of the United States. 

She has been employed as a 
translator of French-English 
documents, law clerk to Chief 
Justice John B. Fournet of the 
Louisiana Supreme Court and 
is currently an associate in the 
law offices of H. Alva 
Brumfield in Baton Rouge. 

Ms. Roberts' list of 
professional activities include 
chairwoman of the Committee 
on Rights for Women in the 
American Bar Association, 
president of the NOW Legal 
Defense and Education Fund, 
Inc.j chairwoman of the 
subcommittee on Mental 
Illness on the Louisiana 
Commission on Law En- 
forcement and Criminal 
Justice, secretary of the 
Louisiana Commission on the 
Status of Women; as well as 
being affiliated with eleven 



other professional 
business organizations. 



and 



When not involved in the 
move for banishing sex 
discrimination in em- 
ployment, Ms. Roberts is 
active in criminal law cases, 
particularly those involving 
the problems of mentally ill 
persons. She has represented 
the Louisiana Psychological 
Association and the Louisiana 
State Board of Examiners of 
Psychologists since 1964 and 
was named Honorary 
Psychologist by the 
association in 1969. She has 
also served as a lecturer to 
psychology and law graduates 
at LSU since 1965. 

Currently Ms. Roberts is 
involved in litigations in 



several states dealing ^ 
academic and cla s 
discrimination, one of which j 
the first class action ever 
brought on behalf of women s 
a university. She is brings 
class action charges again; 
the University of Pittsburg} 
University of Maryland, an 
Texas Tech; Continental 
Company, Reading an 
Pennsylvania railroads 
People's Natural Gas Co„. 
pany, a housing authority, an 
the National Institute c 
Health, headed by Secretar 
Elliot Richardson. 

Ms. Roberts will be a gu e s 
panelist on "Hot Seat" tonigr 
at 6 p.m. in the Arts an 
Sciences Auditorium, Rm. 14; 

Ms. Roberts' visit an 
lecture is being sponsored b 
the AWS and AMS. 



Gov. Edwin Edwards 

To Speak at Commencement 
December 15 in Prather Coliseum 

Recruits Needed 
For Agencies ; 



Two former volunteers for 
the Peace Corps and Vista will 
be on campus December 4-6 in 
the Student Union to provide 
information and help fill out 
applications for persons 
interested in the program. 

The two public volunteer 
agencies merged in 1971 to 
form ACTION. Under this 
new agency, Tom Etten and 
Carol Ayers will be recruiting 
persons for assignments here 
and abroad- 

Peace Corps programs 
today reflect the actual 
"development needs of host 
countries as, more and more, 
host country officials identify 
opportunities for Peace Corps 
help and request volunteers 
with specific skills. Countries 
are putting particular em- 
phasis on agriculture, 
engineering, business and 
economics, math and science 
teaching, city planning, and 
health and physical education. 



Executives Invited 
For Business Day 



VISTA is a national corps 
volunteers who work t 
alleviate poverty in the 
United States. Volunteers ap 
assigned at the request of 
non-porfit public or privat 
organizations to assist th 
poor in locally sponsore 
projects to solve problems i 
such areas as healtt 
economic developmer 
(minority businesses an' 
cooperatives), education ar 
manpower, housing, con 
m unity planning and socii 
services. VISTA _ volunteer 
live in urban slums, rurt 
poverty areas, migrar, 
worker camps and on India 
reservations. 

If you are unable to vis 
with the returned Voluntee 
while they are on campus, y^ 
may obtain more informatk 
by writing ACTION, 212 N. S 
Paul St., Suite 1622, Dalla 
Texas 75201 or by calling t( 
free 800424-6580". 



Plans are progressing at 
Northwestern for the seventh 
annual Walter Porter 
Business Forum, which is 
scheduled for Feb. 26. 

Northwestern 's College of 
Business sponsors the forum 
in cooperation with the 
Gifford Hill Company of 
Dallas, Tex. The forum is 
named in memory of the co- 
founder and former president 
of Gifford-Hill. 

The forum is an effort to 
broaden NSU students' 
classroom business studies by 
inviting successful business 
executives to speak on 
selected topics, sharing their 
practical experiences in the 
business field. 

Serving as coordinator of 
the forum is Greg Ulferts, 
assistant professor of business 
administration at Nor- 
thwestern. Ulferts said the 
program will begin at 9 a. m. 
and will be highlighted by a 
luncheon i n the Student 
Union Ballroom at noon. 

Guests will be welcomed by 
Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
Northwestern president, 
during the luncheon. Among 
other participants in the 
luncheon program will be 



James W. Porter, Jr. and P. 
W. Gifford, both of Gifford- 
Hill. 

William H. Seay, president 
of Southwestern Life In- 
surance Company of Dallas, 
will serve as featured speaker 
at the luncheon. 

Conducting seminar 
sessions during the Walter 
Porter Forum will be George 
Davis, vice-president of 
agricultural and industrial 
products division of Gifford- 
Hill; J. R. Firth, general 
manager of Tremont Lumber 
Company of Joyce; Cliff 
Francis, vice-president of the 
Southern Region of Richard D. 
Irwin, Inc., of Spring, Tex.; 
Doris S. Merritt, executive 
secretary of Beaird-Poulan, 
Inc., of Shreveport; David 
Moore, general manager of 
Moore Construction Company 
in Shreveport, and William J. 
Smallwood, industrial 
relations manager of Sperry 
Rand Corp., in Shreveport. 

Attending the sessions, 
which will be conducted in the 
Business Administration 
Building, will be hundreds of 
business students, business 
leaders, business educators 
and other interested persons. 




A starting 
with a lit ' m 

in softer-JhTan-thou shades of 1^ 
textunzedjpacrorv Polyester. S 



Only you can 
prevent forest fires. 



Neptunes 

Present 
Exhibition 

Theme music from th< 
"Academy Awards" will eh 
from Nesom Natatorium 01 
Thursday and Friday, Dec 
and 8, at 7 p.m., when the NS 
Neptunes present their an- 
nual water show. 

The show, which is spoi 
sored by the Department < 
Health, Physical Educatior 
and Recreation, and directe 
by Dr. Joyce Hilliard, * 
feature such melodies 2 
"Summer of '42", "Love 
Story", "Shaft", theme W 
the "Godfather", "R air 
drops" and various other sh» 
tunes. 

Diving and "clown" di vie 
exhibitions will complex 
the synchronized portion 
the presentation. 

The finale will be comp"* 
of a medley from "H e 
Dolly", and favorite W lS 
mas songs. 

Northwestern student-' 
staff, and Natchitoct" 
citizens are invited. There 
be no admission charge. 

Bookfair 
Arranged 

A bookfair will be open to 
the faculty and student body fl 
Northwestern on Wednesday 
Dec. 6, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m' 
The air conditioned and 
heated bookmobile will by 
parked in front of the Unioii 
Building. 

The College Marketing 
Group will have on display 
approximately2500 books froij 
various publishers. CMG asks 
the faculty to use this as a 
method of keeping informed 
about what is being published^ 
particular areas, and consider 
the adoption of some of the; 
texts. Books will be arranged 
by college courses. 

The bookfair has been 
arranged through the NSU 
bookstore. 



CURRENT SAUCE 



VOL. LXI - No. 13 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches La. 



Tuesday. January 30. 1973 



an 



s 





PRESIDENT KILPATRICK: Mrs. Dixon, could you please take a look at my 
tea leaves? 



No Survey Taken 



According to Jo Pease, president of SUGBj 
the entertainment survey usually used to poll 
students' choices of big name performers will 
not be used this semester. 

The surveys which have been used in the 
past listed entertainers and their prices. 
Students were asked to choose the ones that 
they would like to haveatNSU. 

Pease said that the survey caused many 
misconceptions in that the students did not 
always realize that many entertainers listed 
were not available on the dates for which 
they were needed. 

The board decided that to avoid these 
problems this semester booking of en- 
tertainment would be primarily left up to the 
Entertainment Committee. 

Wilson Directs Play 



The Entertainment Committee is made up 
of 25 to 30 people. Students interested in 
joining may apply and will be interviewed by 
a group composed of members of the com- 
mittee. 

The Open Forum held last Dec. 5, was 
another source of student opinions. Students 
who attended were given an opportunity to 
express their feelings on issues concerning 
the campus; entertainment included. 

Pease explained that verbal com- 
munication with each student is impossible in 
order to dispel any misunderstandings caused 
by the survey. So to avoid these problems the 
survey will not be used this semester. 

However, the survey has not been shelved 
completely. Pease said that it may be used ' 
again next semester. 



'The Old Ladies 1 



James Wilson will direct the first major 
spring production of the Department of 
Speech and Journalism. "The Old Ladies" is 
an adaptation by Rodney Ackland of a novel 
by Hugh Walpo. 

The term "psycho-drama" was used by 
Wilson to describe his show. The story is 
concerned with three "little old ladies" living 
out their lives in a boarding house in 
Pulchester County, England. 

The role of May Berringer will be played by 
Susan Higgs, a veteran of the Summer 
Repertory Company. Lucy Amorest is played 
by Debbie Green. Green last appeared in 
"J. B." and "Chamber Music." Clare Mon- 



crief plays the third lady Agatha Payne. 
Moncrief has appeared in "J. B.," "Chamber 
Music," "Three Penny Opera" and "Auntie 
Mame." 

Wilson's past directorial assignments in- 
clude "Waitin for Godot" and "Endgame." 
He has appeared in "The Odd Couple," 
"Auntie Mame," and "J. B." on the NSU 
stage, and was also a member of the 
NSU Summer Repertory Company. 

The production dates for "The Old Ladies" 
are Feb. 21-24, and the box off ice will be open 
from 1-5 p. m. every day during the week of 
the performances. 



Thompson Given Crown 



Lisa Thompson, winner of the Lady of the 
Bracelet contest, will represent Nor- 
thwestern in the Miss Louisiana contest 
which will be held at the Civic Center in 
Monroe this summer. 

First runner-up honors went to Georgia 
Berridge, a sophomore elementary education 
major from Shreveport. Miss Berridge will 
also represent Northwestern in the 
"Holiday in Dixie Pageant" to be held in 
Shreveport this spring. 

Lynne Mayeux, senior upper elementary 
education major from Alexandria, took 
second runner-up honors and Roxie Cariere, 
senior psychology major from Shreveport, 
w as third runner-up. 

Fourth runner-up was Kristie Roach, 
junior journalism major from Natchitoches. 



ged 

1 be open to 
udent body c 
i Wednesday 
m.to 5 p m 
ioned and 
bile will 
jfthe Uniof 

Marketing i 
; on displajj 
OObooksfroi^ 
•s. CMG asks 
se this as a| 
ing informed 
ng published^ 
and consider^ 
some of the ; 
be arranged 
es. 

has been 1 
;h the NSU; 




Lisa Thompson 



Miss Roach was also selected by fellow 
contestants as Miss Congeniality. 

Judges narrowed the field to 10 before the 
final competition. Others in the top 10 were 
Debra Baca, sophomore, music major from 
Haughton; Mary Catherine Bradford, 
sophomore, business administration major, 
Alexandria; Judy Miller, freshman, business 
education, Reeves; Judy Southerland, senior, 
English education, Natchitoches, and Ellen 
Sullivan, junior, primary education, Cotton 
Valley. 

Others who competed for the title were 
Lisa Dabria, freshman interior design major, 
Marrero; -Joanne Sullivan, senior, business 
education, Benton; Roxanne McCormick, 
freshman, music education, Haughton; and 
Debra Archambeau, sophomore, social 
science education, Shreveport. 

Also competing were Margaret Zulick, 
sophomore, nursing, Natchitoches; Nancy 
Johnson, freshman, pre-medicine, Nat- 
chitoches; Sandra Smith, freshman, medical 
technology 4 Plain Dealing; Paula Jones, 
freshman, home economics, Pride; Linda 
Davis, sophomore, home economics 
education, Minden, and Gayle Bellemin, 
freshman, general curriculum, Opelousas. 



Student Positions Open 

Vacancies now exist for positions on the 
SBA and Student Union Governing Board. 
Three positions on the SBA are now vacant 
including two positions for senator-at-large, 
and one freshman class senator. 

Openings for two members-at-large on the 
SU board are available. Applicants for this 
must have completed 30 semester hours, 
possess a 2.0 average, be a full-time student in 
good standing and not be a voting member of 
the SBA. 



Is She A Year Late? 



Peace In 1974 



"Final peace negotiations for the United 
States will be completed in the year 1974," 
said renowned seer Jeane Dixon, in regard to 
American military intervention in the 
Southeast Asian conflict. •'There will be a 
cease-fire before that time, but I believe 
Henry Kissinger's life is not programmed to 
achieve everlasting peace for this country." 
Mrs. Dixon spoke last Tuesday night before 
a large Northwestern audience as part of the 
university's Distinguished Lecture Series. 

Ironically, Mrs. Dixon's remarks coincided 
with President Nixon's announcement that 
special adviser Kissinger had penned an 
agreement with the Hanoi government for a 
cease-fire and a complete withdrawal of U.S. 
troops upon release of the P.O.W.'s. 

Mrs. Dixon, who stunned the world with 
her accurate predictions of the 
assassinations of John F. and Robert 
Kennedy, and civil rights leader Martin 
Luther King, said that American in- 
volvement in the Vietnamese political strife 
began when Madame Nhu journeyed to 
Washington D. C. to gain aid for her 
husband's government in South Vietnam. 
While Medame Nhu was conferring with 
American officials, Mrs. Dixon claimed, a 
"cleverly contrived plot by our opposing 
forces" resulted in the ouster of the Nhu 
regime and the murder of President Nhu? 

According to Mrs Dixon, her predictions 
come about as revelations, forecasts, and 
visions. In an interview prior to her Nor- 
thwestern address Mrs. Dixon said that her 
talents were "multi -faceted" with 



By Ronald Sanchez 

revelations appearing as preordained 
messages from God and forecasts and 
visions coming as signs from telepathic 
powers. She said that she had received 
approximately seven revelations in her 
lifetime. 

"The assassination of President Kennedy, 
the Ecumenical Council, and the Child in the 
East all came to me as revelations,*' Mrs. 
Dixon explained. "I've had perhaps seven 
revelations but I'm not revealing all of them. 
They would only serve to frighten people." 

She added that President Kennedy's life 
was predetermined to end in the Dallas 
assassination but that Robert Kennedy and 
Martin Luther King could have been saved. 
Robert Kennedy, she asserted, would have 
eventually become Chief Executive had he 
waited to make his presidential bid in 1976 
when "the timing would be right for such a 
move." 

One of Mrs. Dixon's most widely quoted 
prophesies concerns a revelation she 
reportedly received on February 5, 1962. A 
child born in the Near East on that daie, she 
envisioned, would "bring the multitudes of 
the earth together in spiritual unity." 

"The Jewish people are going to say that 
this is the coming of their Christ and the 
Christian people will say that this is the 
second coming of Christ and in a sense they 
both will be right," she said. 

Mrs. Dixon went on to explain that this 
child, from whomshe periodically experiences 
thought vibrations, will appear first in Rome 
and then in Jerusalem. She has sensed that 



he will after a time abuse his power much 
like Adolf Hitler used his European 
conquests for political domination but that he 
will eventually develop his talents of 
leadership. The precise time of his public 
emergence could not be determined. 

At her first international press conference 
in 1949, Mrs. Dixon predicted that the 
Congressman Richard M. Nixon of California 
would one day become President of the 
United States. "I meditated and picked up his 
program ... his destiny ... his reason for 
being," Mrs. Dixon continued. "These are 
tedious times in which we live, but I believe 
President Nixon has strong inner faith." 

The Kennedy clan has traditionally 
emitted the strongest thought waves to Mrs. 
Dixon. In regard to Edward M. Kennedy's 
future political aspirations, Mrs. Dixon said, 
"If he wants the Democratic nomination in 
1976, it's his for the asking. But I don't think 
he will be interested. Of course, he can 
change his mind." Mrs. Dixon also foresees a 
remarriage for Ethel Kennedy in 1977 to a 
long-time family friend. 

"Foresight is my gift of prophecy," the 
author-prognosicator stated. "Our lives are 
programmed from the moment we are born 
to the moment we die and our God-given 
talents are determined. The will of humanity 
cannot change the will of God." 

Mrs. Dixon, a firm believer that she was 
granted by a Supreme Deity the power to 
witness future events, concluded that "my 
dream above all things is to serve the Lord 
through my talents." 



Artist Series Presents Windom 




William Windom 



By Jack Skaggs 

William Windom, probably best known for 
his Emmy Award winning role as the lead of 
NBC-TV's 1969-70 series "My World and 
Welcome To It," will be presented in concert 
Jan. 31 by the Natchitoches-Northwestern 
State University Artist Series at 8 p.m. in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. 

In a two hour presentation Windom has 
selected stories, reports and fables of James 
Thurber, whose work served as the basis for 
"My World And Welcome To It." 

In the first act, Windom appears more or 
less as he did in "My World And Welcome To 
It" and largely utilizes material in which 
Thurber included himself. 

In the second half Windom appears in a 
tuxedo and speaks in the first person as the 
storyteller. 

"The charm, wit and truth of Thurber's 
work unfolded slowly to me," Windom stated. 
"My consumption of his published works is 
closer to ninety percent now. The re-reading 
for memorization has unearthed additional 
nuggets of delight and style and selective 
workmanship that have completed my total 
enslavement to the way the mind of this 
man worked." 

Thurber, master writer who has his readers 
jumping back and forth from reality to 



unreality, described himself as one who "fell 
down a great deal ... because of a trick he had 
of walking into himself." The New York 
Times proclaimed him as "master of the 
meditative phrase and the sneak attack of 
understatement. Tne gravely quiet prose 
becomes as unexpectedly conquering as a 
second vodka martini." 

Windom has been quite successful in 
television. He played the male lead in "The 
Farmer's Daughter" on ABC-TV. Other 
television appearances of more than routine 
interest include the leads in "Big Fish, Little 
Fish" for National Educational Television, 
"They're Tearing Down Tim Riley's Bar" for 
Night Gallery and segments of "Marcus 
Welby,M.D."and "All in the Family." 

He played the Secretary of State in "The 
Man," the President of the United States in 
"Escape From the Planet of The Apes," a 
dynamite salesman in "Fool's Parade," a 
civic blowhard in "Brewster McCloud" and 
the district attorney in "To Kill A 
Mockingbird." 

"My association with "My World ... And 
Welcome To It" in 1969-70 whetted my appetite 
for a purer version of the commercial 
product, better-than-average though it may 
have been, that was captured on film." said 
Windom. 



Program To Aid International Students 



By Rodney Chandler 

Dr. Richard Galloway, vice president of 
student affairs and chairman of the Com- 
mittee on Foreign Students at Northwestern, 
revealed plans at a recent Faculty Senate 
meeting to begin a program to better 
acquaint international students with the 
university community and country. 

Dr. Galloway feels that this small minority 
has been overlooked too long. In his opinion 
the native students here do not have a 
negative attitude towards foreign students, 
but one of "indifference." Through the 
cooperation of various organizations and 
individuals, Dr. Galloway feels that foreign 
students will be more relaxed and thus 
contribute more. 

Efforts planned are three-fold in 
organization, involving the administration, 
community and university. 

There is a family-host program involving 
Natchitoches residents. Students from abroad 
if they desire, are assigned to a host-family 
for a more personal means of orientation. 

According to Dr. . Galloway this 
program has been extremely successful. 
The family-host program is under the 
direction of Agatha Newitt, director of the 
International Office, and Mrs. J. Livingston 
of Natchitoches. 

Dr. Galloway stated that plans are un- 
derway for special core requirements for 
international students consisting of a special 
course in English and one in orientation 
aimed at the needs of the foreign students. 

Dr. Galloway commented that there are 
many reasons why students from abroad 
come to Northwestern. One student repor- 
tedly met a missionary in his country who had 
attended NSU and decided that Nor- 
thwestern was the place for him. Some in- 
ternationals are influenced by Nor- 
thwestern 's status as being one of the oldest 
institutions of higher' learning in the South. 

Dr. Gallowav commented that efforts will 



be made in the future to recruit more foreign 
students to the campus. He feels that the 
blending of cultures "helps both foreign and 



domestic students become more open- 
minded, educated and realize that the globe 
is becoming smaller every day." 




New SBA 

Several vacancies occurred on the 
SBA as a result of graduating or non- 
returning officers Many of these 
vacancies were filled h\ appointments 
with the approval oi tne Senate 
•body. Steve McGee, former vice 
president became SBA president 
when Roddy Dye did not return to 
complete his term in office. Pic- 
«i,rp<i left to right r**w SBA 



Appointments 

officers including Ronnie Grappe, 
vice president; Steve McGee, 

president; Mary Lynn Williamson, 
clerk of the Student Senate; 
Dorothy Jarzabek. and Ronnie 
Herrera. senators-at-laree. Not 
pictured are Floyd " Copell, 
treasurer: and Dane Hine, senator- 
at- large. 



T 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, January 30 



\This Side 

Of Sanity? 

By Niva Davis 

Drop System Revised 



There are several topics which have been discussed at the 
last faculty senate meeting which could be of considerable 
interest to the students of Northwestern. One of these 
concerned the drop system now utilized. 

There seemed to be a wide dislike of the present drop 
system which, from reported cases, has easily lent itself to 
abuse. Steps to alleviate this problem have led to the possible 
shortening of the time period in which one can drop a class. 
The proposed cut would shorten the current 18 week time 
period to a period lasting from twelve to thirteen. Students 
will be forced to decide whether or not to drop a class shortly 
after mid-term. This does not seem to be in the best interests 
of the majority of students. In some classes students are 
given only a mid-term and a final exam. One cannot always 
judge the first half of a semester on the same basis as the 
second. Term papers, oral and group reports, class projects 
and other such course requirements are often not due until 
the latter half of the semester. In some cases the topics of 
such papers are not given to students until after mid- 
term. 

It would be understandable for the drop period to end one 
or two weeks prior to final exams in order for ad- 
ministrative needs to be taken care of before finals. But, I 
think a student should be allowed as long a time period as 
possible to decide his chances of receiving the grade he 
desires in a class. 

A change now being discussed would help to alleviate 
students who abuse the drop system. It involves the cases in 
which students do not attend classes regularly. The 
student's teacher, advisor, and academic dean would meet 
and discuss whether or not the student could in any way 
fulfill the requirements of the course under these conditions. 
If it were decided that he could not, he would be dropped from 
the class, most probably with a W on his transcript. This 
would seem to be a fair way of dealing with such abusers of 
the system. 

Abuse of the drop system has resulted in the possible 
revision of this system. Granted, some revisions are 
necessary. But revisions dealing with the alleviation of 
abusers is what is needed; not a shortening of the time 
period. Should what is beneficial to the majority of students 
be sacrificed by the few who chose to abuse these benefits? 




Student Rights? 



A thin line is sometimes drawn when it comes to the 
question of whether or not a student's rights have been 
violated. In a recent incident involving a health instructor, 
who during registration, asked men students who wished to 
take his class, but who wore long hair to either cut or trim 
their hair or else change instructors, this does not seem to be 
one of those times. 

According to the university policies on student dress, "It 
shall be the responsibility of each NSU student to dress in an 
appropriate and acceptable manner at all times. 

While the subjects of dress and personal grooming are 
matters of individual choice, when these matters are 
neglected TO THE POINT OF BRINGING ABOUT A STATE 
OF DERISION UPON A STUDENT, THE SPECIAL 
AUTHORITY OF THE INSTITUTION SHALL BE 
ASSERTED." 

Let it be understood that this faculty member stated that 
he told students that he PREFERED that they cut their 
hair before they entered his class. He also added that he did 
so in a jocular manner. He would even go over the students' 
schedules with them and show them other instructors under 
which they could take the same course, usually during the 
same time period. During registration, with the rushing tide 
of students and other factors involved, this might not always 
have been possible. In either case>an opposite view of the 
instructor's presentation was given by one of the students 
who was asked to cut his hair. 

The instructor acknowledged the fact that there were no 
set regulations on the length of a student's hair, and that he 
could in no way actually forbid a student to enter his class. 
His reasons for his actions were based strictly on health 
factors. He believed that young men who have long hair do 
not always spend the necessary grooming time which is 
required in order to maintain a healthy scalp. He also added 
that he did not understand why these students did not want to 
take other instructors who did not believe as strongly as he in 
this matter. Their classes, the majority of times, he said, 
were offered at the same hours. 

The question here seems to be if the instructor had any 
basis even in telling students that he ' 'prefered "that they cut 
their hair before attending his class. Instructors must realize 
the weight of their positions. Even a suggested preference 
from an instructor sometimes is understoond as a 
requirement. No matter what an instructor might tell a 
student who refuses his preference, until that student knows 
an instructor well enough to know him as a fair person, I'm 
positive that student will be worried about the outcome 
of his grade. This would be an unnecessary condition which 
could easily be avoided in this case. 

I do not believe that such an incident belongs on a 
university level. An instructor may have different beliefs 
from his students. He may even be in the position where 
his beliefs coincide with his teaching matter and is in 
the position to teach students the very valid reason for his 
beliefs, as in this case. But, under university standards, an 
instructor's beliefs should not interfere with or exclude any 
student from receiving the type of instruction guaranteed to 
him by the policies of the university. 



WANTED: Editor 

The filing period is now open for 
editorship and for the business manager of 
the Current Sauce for the Summer of 1973 
and the acadomic year 1973-74. Such 
"notices of intention" will be accepted 
beginning now and up until the close of the 
filing period on May 1, 1973. 

Such notices should include the 
qualifications of the applicants as well as 
me names of their proposed staff mem- 
bers. Dr. Robert S. Wynn, chairman of the 
student publications committee asks that 
applicants for editor include the 
qualifications of their proposed business 
manager. Qualifications of other proposed 
staff members is desirable, but optional. 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
met in the SBA Conference 
Room at 6 p.m. on Jan. 22, 
1973. O'Quin called the 
meeting to order and asked 
that the order of business be 
deferred until the Senate could 
elect a new clerk. Henderson 
nominated Mary Lynn 
Williamson for the position of 
Clerk, Grappe seconded the 
nomination. Williamson was 
elected unanimously. 

Sullivan and Branch were 
absent, Hine and Hebert were 
late. Copell reported that he 
had had the new phones in- 
stalled . As of Jan. 18, 1973, 
there was $10,476.73 in the SBA 
fund. 

0"Quin stated that a 
reception would be held for 
Jeanne Dixon at 6:30 in the 
Student Union preceding her 
lecture on Jan. 23, 1973. 

Under old business Copell 
was sworn in as treasurer of 
the SBA and Hine was sworn 
in as Senator-at-Large. 

Under new business, 
Fulgham moved to accept 
McGee's appointment of 
Jarzabek as Senator-at-Large. 
Seconded by Fowlkes, motion 
passed unanimously. 

Damico (T.) moved to 
accept McGee's appointment 
of Grappe for SBA Vice 
President. Seconded by 
Lombardino, motion passed, 
14 for, 1 abstention. Grappe 
resigned as Senator-at-Large. 

Henderson moved to accept 
the appointment of Linda 
Jones as Senator-at-Large, 
seconded by Skinner. Damico 
(J.) moved to table the 
motion, seconded by Lom- 
bardino. On the vote to table 
there was 7 for, 6 against, 2 
absentions, motion failed. 

Damico (J.) moved to 
postpone indefinitely, 
seconded by Lombardino. 8 
for, 7 opposed, motion failed. 
Henderson withdrew original 
motion to accept Jones ap- 
pointment. 

Henderson moved to accept 
Damico (J.) appointment to 
the Housing Committee, 



An Outline 

Of Policy 



seconded by Hebert. 14 for, 1 
opposed, 1 abstention, motion 
passed. 

Damico (J.) moved to ap- 
point Bob Atkins to Student 
Services Committee. 
Seconded by Fulgham. 12 for, 
1 opposed, 2 abstentions, 
motion passed. 

Fowlkes moved to allocate 
funds for Governor's Con- 
ference on Libraries, 
seconded by Harrington, 
motion passed unanimously. 

Jarzabek, Grappe, and 
Williamson were sworn in by 
Dr. Galloway. 

O'Quin introduced a bill 
recommending rescheduling 
of regular class exams during 
finals week for graduating 
seniors. The bill also 
recommended that those 
seniors with a class grade of B 
be excused from the final. 
Harrington moved to accept 
the bill, seconded by Fowlkes, 
motion passed unanimously. 

Fowlkes moved to change 
the meeting time of the Senate 
to 5p.m. on Monday, seconded 
by Skinner. 3 for, 8 opposed, 3 
abstentions, motion failed. 

Henderson moved to accept 
suggestion of a Parliamentary 
Workshop to be held after the 
next meeting, seconded by 
Harrington. Motion passed 
unanimously. 

Strothar moved to have 
future appointments 
presented to the Senate one 
week before voting on them, 
seconded by Fowlkes. Hebert 
amended the motion to read, 
wait until the vacancy has 
appeared in the Current Sauce 
before voting. Seconded by 
Fulgham. 

Amendment passed 
unanimously. 

Fowlkes moved to table the 
motion, seconded by Lom- 
bardino, motion passed 14 for, 
1 opposed. 

Williamson moved to ad- 
journ, second by Fulgham. 



Respectfully submitted, 
Mary Lynn Williamson 
Clerk of the Senate 



By Steve McGee 

Like anyone else who has 
assumed a new position of 
responsibility, I have laid out 
goals that I hope to see ac- 
complished by the close of this 
semester. 

Those familiar with my 
efforts of the past will see little 
change as far as anything 
drastic affecting all students. 
With an attitude that all 
students are to be considered 
and represented by their SBA, 
the SBA will continue to 
function in this frame of 
reference. 

I do intend to initiate 
greater student participation 
and awareness in the 
machinery at NSU. Apathy is 
an age old problem and not 
unique only to Northwestern, 
yet the attitude of most is to 
get out of Northwestern in- 
stead of trying to get 
something out of one's four 
year stay here. 

I don't contend this to be so 
much a student problem, but 
rather an overall problem of 
this institution. By now most 
have reviewed the ex- 
periences of last semester and 
have seen the failures and 



weaknesses of an expensive 
investment. 

What is obviously needed is 
a forum between students, 
faculty and administrators to 
air weaknesses concerning the 
overall purpose and objective 
of this institution. ..that of 
education. 

The teacher evaluation 
forms have proven to be a one- 
way street, and more often 
than not are requested by 
Northwestern's more capable 
instructors. 

Semantically "forum" is not 
to imply general physical 
meeting between the 
previously mentioned groups, 
but rather a classroom, social 
and general openess and 
expressiveness of ideas. 

More concretely the SBA 
and faculty senates can be the 
means of communication 
between these bodies. 

To further the establish- 
ment of .Northwestern as a 
living learning center, the 
area of academics should 
become as progressive as the 
recent changes make in the 
area of social factors im- 
plemented within the last 
year. 



its the t 

Right Time 



Doctor Psychic 
By Rick Mitz 

Friday night eight o'clock, blindfold them 



Hundreds of people slumped 
into plastic bump-back chairs 
in a hotel ballroom. Stumpy 
stout and starched old ladies- 
men with pot bottoms and 
bellies with horoscopal hope- 
young men in short fur coats 
and long fur hair-hurried 
husbands worried wives and 
purring babes-wenches 
wrenching down ice-cubed 
Scotches-bloodied Marys 
looking for answers-waiting 
for words from Doctor 
E'sychic. 

Three-fifty admission. They 
paid the same price for ZVz 
hours of Fiddler on the Roof 
for this fiddler on their roofs. 

They wait for Dr. Cure-AV ; 
their future in the palm of his 
hands; their past in his 
pockets; their present in his 
know-all mind; their presence 
in his presents to them — a 
little bit of prediction, a slice 
of truth, $3.50 skeptics on a 
Friday night waiting to be 
proven wronged. 

Friday night eight-twenty 
o'clock. Somebody's young 
blond boy walks out to an- 
nounce to the crowd that Dr. 
Richard Huntington — star of 
hotel ballrooms, private 
consultations and black and 
white advertisements in the 
movie sections of both of the 
Dailies — is — "gasp" — late- 
dead-ill. The mind's multiple 
choice game is open for fate. 

So this is Dr. H with his 
black-buttoned suit and Dick 
Cavett face, sparkly eyes on a 
small man with a small head. 
How could it ever hold all that 
information? How could he 
ever tell us everything we 
always wanted to know about 
everything? And no one's 
afraid to ask. 

"Write me questions on 
paper cards about anything. 
Sign your name. Tape my eyes 
so I can see the stars and 



\GvM&ni Sauce 




thrice and no 
smoking and don't cross your 
legs and put your hands on 
your laps facing up and ..." 

Tension headaches from all 
several hundred. The good 
doctor takes cards, 
deliberates just long enough, 
passes them over his Johnson 
& Johnsoned head like decks 
of cards being pttttd in the 
air. 

Kahuna time. "You're going 
to be involved in a rock 
festival in June or July... 
aren't you?" No... no... yes." 
"It's going to be another 
Woodstock... but don't take 
the first two sites... I 
put a Kahuna on you." 

In union: smile. Kahuna 
equals good luck. We should 
all have such good luck. 

And everyone GASPS and 
GRUNTS and GOES WILD 
and boy oh boy this guy can do 
no wrong and wow ohh wow 
we believe and sure hope he 
isn't cheating because we 
believe we believe because we 
want to believe we have to 
believe... 

... and twenty-four hours 
later, little Dr. Huntington sits 
eating musk melon in his hotel 
room talking to the 
depressing press. "Where 
were you born ... how old are 
you.... are you married ... so 
you're single then... how-do- 
you-do-it" when a how do you 
do would have been enough. 

Thirty-year old Dr. H 
smiles and tries to be friend- 
ly, but why don't they ask 
what he really wants them to 
ask ( and so why doesn't he 
make them?) and why can't 
he answer what he really 
wants to answer? 

"Three months out of the 
year I am Richard Huntington 
... three other months I am a 
Shakespearean actor named 
John T. Campbell, my real 
name ... I paid money to get 
the "Dr." so I wouldn't be 



The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of Northwestern State 
University Natchitoches, La. It is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office unaer the act of March 3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is published weekly except holidays and test weeks by students with 
direction from journalism faculty. Subscriptions are S3 per year, payable in advance. Phones 
are 357 5456, and 357-6874 advertising. Editorial offices are in Room 302 warren Easton Hall. 



Views expressed editorially do not necessar 
administration and faculty of the university, 
signed and no morethan 500 words in length to 

Niva Davis 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
Janet Vanhoof 
Ronald Sanchez 
Mary C. Bounds 
Mark Ezarik 
Rick Barnickel 
Hogjaw Clodney 
John King 

Curtis Gentz 
Jim Spillers 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 
Meloni Babin 

Franklin I. Presson 



lv represent the views of the student body or the 
Letters to the editor are invited. They must be 
be considered for publication. 

Editor 



Associate Editor 
Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Greek Editor 
Sports Editor 
Hot Sauce Editor 
Art Editor 

Business Manager 
Ad Manager 
Circulation Manager 

Photographers 
Reporter 

Adviser 



driven out of every town... and 
counseling is my specialty ... 
I'm not a fraud (why do I have 
to keep proving-proving- 
proving) and I don't want to 
misuse my talents... I want to 
help people become 
responsible for their own lives 
... to help them gain control, 
that's what's important to me. 
I an a psychic, not a freak 
show..." 

But he never gets a chance 
to say it. 

And Dr. H is real. He's real 
because he's real - he's real 
because they make him real - 
he's real because it doesn't 
matter one bit whether he's 
real or not because he's 
plopped into these peoples' 
minds life-long lists of im- 
portants — care about 
yourself, take control of your 
life, you are the most im- 
portant person in the world, I 
know. 

Dr. Richard Huntington 
doesn't care if they think he's 
real. He only cares if they 
think they're real. Which is 
much harder on a Friday 
night eight o'clock for hun- 
dreds of people slumped into 
plastic bump-back chairs to 
believe. 



Around Campus 



Dr. Martin Serves As Coordinator 

Dr. Frank W. Martin, vice president of research, planning, 
development and federal programs at Northwestern will 
serve as coordinator on campus for the Gulf Coast Research 
Laboratory. 

Under a teaching affiliation, the Ocean Springs, Miss, 
laboratory offers instruction in the marine sciences to NSU 
students. GCRL also is a full-time marine research agency 
for the State of Mississippi. 
Dr. Johnson To Serve On Program 

Dr. Tommy G. Johnson of Northwestern has been selected 
to serve on the program during the annual convention of the 
National Association for Business Teacher Education. 

Chairman of the Department of Business-Distributive 
Education and Office Administration, Johnson will be a 
program participant at the national meeting for the second 
consecutive year. 

Scheduled for Feb. 21-24 in Chicago, the convention will 
attract business education leaders from colleges and 
universities across the United States. 

Johnson will serve as assistant chairman of the session on 
"Strategies for Coping with, Strengthening and Funding 
Business Teacher Education Programs." The National 
Business Teacher Education Association is a division of the 
National Business Education Association. 

Dr. Johnson was also elected president of the Louisiana 
Business Education Associatioin recently. 

The LBEA is a branch of the Louisiana Teachers 
Association and is made up of hundreds of high school and 
college business education and distributive education 
teachers, supervisors and administrators. 

During the past year, Johnson served as the College 
Representative on the executive council of the LBEA 
and will serve this year on the executive council of the 
Louisiana Vocational Association. 

Special Classes Offered 

Northwestern is offering special off-campus classes this 
spring semester in Shreveport, Alexandria, England Air 
Force Base, Fort Polk Jena Mansfield, Winnfield 
Marksville and Monroe. 

The classes are being coordinated by the Northwestern 
Division of Continuing Education and they will be taught by 
regular members of the NSU faculty. 

Dr. Hoyt Reed, director of continuing education for North- 
western, said more than 100 classes will be offered away 
from the main campus during the spring. 

Dr. Kruse Continues Research 

Dr. Dwayne N. Kruse, associate professor of biological 
sciences, is conducting a long-range research program 
aimed at preventing diseases in commercially-grown 
shrimp. 

Utilizing funds provided through the Office of Sea Gran! 
Development at Louisiana State University, Kruse has 
identified a dozen types of diseases since his research started 
four years ago. 

"After we identify the diseases, then we are charged with 
the responsibility of learning what each does to the shrimp 
and how they are transmitted to other shrimp," he said, 
Kruse is also working to develop means for controlling the 
shrimp diseases. 

Because of the growing worldwide demand for shrimp, 
about a dozen companies, representing the bulk of 
America's food industry are beginning to raise shrimp on an 
agricultural basis by growing them in ponds in much the 
same way that catfish are grown commercially. 

Most shrimp ponds are constructed in areas near coasffl 
waters. Louisiana, with its vast area of swamplands and 
estuarine waters, is an ideal location for shrimp ponds. If 
diseases which effect shrimp in the ponds can be controlled, 
the state's shrimp industry will increase tremendously. 

Homemakers Hold Convention 

More than 700 high school students and teachers from nine 
parishes will participate Feb. 3 in the annual convention of 
the District Three Future Homemakers of American which 
will be conducted at Northwestern. 

The theme for this year's convention, which will be con- 
ducted in the Fine Arts Building, is "Learn Today — Earn 
Tomorrow." 

Program coordinator Mrs. Maxine Southerland of the 
Department of Home Economics said DeSoto, Red River, 
Sabine, Vernon, Natchitoches, Winn, Grant and Avoyelles 
parishes will be represented at the meeting. 

Home Economics Group Active 

Mrs. Joy Nell Bailey, assistant home demonstration agent 
for Na*"h inches Parish, will speak to the Northwestern 
Home Economics Student Association at 6 p. m., Monday, 
Feb. 5. 

Mrs. Bailey will speak to the club on "Current Develop- 
ment in Fashion and Clothing." 

Dr. Ruth A. Franklin, head of the Home Economics 
Department, said that the 48 club members are planning a 
spring picnic later on in the year. 

The club is also planning to attend the Louisiana Home 
Economics Association meeting to be held at the 

University of Southwestern Louisiana in Lafayette, on 
March 23 and 24. 

Dr. Franklin added that the District Future Homemakers 
of America will meet here on Saturday, Feb. 3, in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium for an all day session. The Home 
Economics Department will act as hostess to the group. 
More than a thousand FHA girls are expected to attend the 
session. Mrs. Maxine Southerland, a home economics 
faculty member, is handling the arrangements for the 
session. 

A luncheon will be served that day in the Student Union 
Building. 

Clinic To Be Held 

The NSU Department of Music will conduct its second 
annual solo clinic here Saturday. 

Dr. William Hunt, acting head of the Department of Music, 
said all members of Northwestern's music faculty, including 
vocalists will be available all day Saturday to give private 
lessons to high school musiciana free of charge. 

Notices of the solo clinic and application blanks were 
sent to every high school music department in the state and 
a schedule for private iessons will be set up when all ap- 
plications have been processed by the department. 

The solo clinic is held each year prior to contests spon- 
sored by the Louisiana Music Educators Association. 

Faculty Gains New Member 

Emily Brouillette, a former NSU student and native of 
Natchitoches, joined the NSU faculty this semester. Miss 
Brouillette is working in the Special Education Department 

Miss Brouillette is working at NSU as part of her Clinical 
Fellowship Year in order to receive her Certificate of 
Clinical Competence. She will be working with Miss Clarice 
Stans, faculty adviser of th e National Student Speech and 
Hearing Association ( NSSHA ) . NSSHA was formed from the 
merger of Sigma Alpha Eta and the American Speech and 
Hearing Association's Journal Group. It is a professional 
organization and is concerned with promoting speech and 
hearing services. 

Miss Brouillette earned her BA at NSU. She has served as 
charter president of Sigma Alpha Eta and vice president of 
SLTA. She is also a member of Phi Kappa Phi. 



Si 



Fouj 
welcoi 
Kappa 
Mu's 
cerem 
house, 
clima 
spirati 

New 
Adkin: 
Dona 
Fergu 
Camill 
King, 
Wendy 
Denise 
Sampl 
and Pa 

A for 
the nev 
local n 
folio wi 
speakei 
were L> 
Snyder 

Speci 
present 
scholar; 
Dona C 
pledge 
best pie 

Meeti 
Union ( 
beheld i 
in the Ui 
Room. 1 
invited i 




Severa 
fraternit; 
vention 
weekenc 
througho 
present i 

Student 
NSU ch; 
Chandler 
Jerry Kc 



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V 
D 



Tuesday. January 30. 1973. 



CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



IS 



nning, 
n will 
search 

iss. 

:o NSU 
agency 



elected 
i of the 

l. 

ibutive 
11 be a 
second 

an will 
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Jational 
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College 
LBEA 
of the 



Sigma K Honors 
Fourteen Pledges 



Fourteen new initiates were 
welcomed as active Sigma 
Kappas Jan. 20, during Delta 
Mu's spring initiation 
ceremonies at the chapter 
house. The afternoon initiation 
climaxed a week of in- 
spirational activities. 

New initiates are Susan 
Adkins, Reneva Carnahan, 
Dona Charpentier, Ginger 
Ferguson, Darlene Greer, 
Camille Hawthorne, Jackie 
King, Wanda Kutsavage, 
Wendy Lewis, Judy Miller, 
Denise Rabalais, Leslie 
Sample, Pam Villemarette 
and Pam Wilkinson. 

A formal banquet honoring 
the new actives was held at a 
local restaurant immediately 
following initiation. Guest 
speakers for the occasion 
were Delta Mu alumni Shirley 
Snyder and Cheryl Reese. 

Special awards were 
presented to Susan Adkins for 
scholarship and standards, 
Dona Charpentier as special 
pledge and Wendy Lewis as 
best pledge. 



The Big Sister -Little Sister 
award went to Sue Kennedy 
and Camille Hawthorne. 



ses this 
and Air 
nnfield 

western 
aught by 

ir North- 
ed away 



Meetings of the NSU Student 
Union Governing Board will 
be held each Tuesday at 7 p.m. 
in the Union Board Conference 
Room. Interested persons are 
invited to attend. 



Sigma s 

Initiate 
Pledges 



Members of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma initiated fall pledges in 
formal ceremonies held on 
Monday, Jan. 22 at the 
sorority house. Following 
initiation the pledges were 
given a party at the home of 
Brenda Gray. 

New officers were installed 
by Tri Sigma on Tuesday, Jan. 
23. The newly elected officers 
are Lydia Petrus, president; 
Jan Norris, vice president; 
Cynthia Smith, treasurer; 
Paulette Herbert, recording 
secretary; Sarah Gilbert, 
corresponding secretary; and 
Johnie Carol Keeth, scholastic 
chairman. 

Plans are being made for 
spring rush by Sigma Sigma 
Sigma. Appointed as the 
chapter's rush chairman 
Angie Jones. 




Pledges Elect 
New Officers 






KAPPA ALPHA CONVIVIUM — Offering a toast 
to Robert E. Lee are John King, president of the 
local chapter; Maurice Tynes, province com- 
mander; Richard T. Feller, knight commander; 



and Joe Lewis, alumnus advisor. Gamma Psi 
chapter of Kappa Alpha celebrated Lee's bir- 
thday at their annual convivium on Friday, 
January 19 in the Student Union ballroom 



Kappa Alpha Observes Convivium 



Five pledges were recently 
initiated by Pi Kappa Phi as 
new members. New members 
are Deri Adams, Jack 
Daniels, Neal McFarland, 
Doug Nichols and John 
Quibedeaux. 

Vacancies in the pledge 
class executive council were 
filled in a December election. 
New officers for the pledge 
class are Wayne Walding, 
president; Benny Sum- 
merville, vice president; 
Dolphy Harkins, treasurer; 
John Springer, secretary, 
James Wallace, warden and 
John Parish, chaplain. 

Beta Omicron chapter 
celebrated the fraternity's 
Founder's Day in December. 
The chapter attended church 
and met for lunch at a local 
restaurant. The day's ac- 
tivities were concluded with a 
pledge-active football game. 



sponsored by the 
terfraternity Council. 



In- 



is 



Eight Acacians Attend 



bioiogcai Convention In Dallas 

Drogram 



lly-grown 

Sea Grant 
Cruse has 
ch started 



rged with 
le shrimp 
' he said. ! 
oiling the 



Several members of Acacia 
fraternity attended a con- 
vention held in Dallas last 
weekend. Acacians from 
throughout the South were 
present at the meeting. 



Students representing the 
NSU chapter were Rodney 
Chandler, James Campbell, 
ir shrimp, Jerrv Kollman, Don Green, 
bulk of 
imp on an 
much the 



Harold Mason, Bruce Thomas 
and Jim Moreland. Also at- 
tending the convention was 
Joe Robinson, colony adviser. 



Acacia has received several 
new pledges this semester and 
plans for another formal rush 
before mid-semester are 
being made by the fraternity. 



Gamma Psi chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Order held its 
annual convivium Friday, 
Jan. i9, celebrating the bir- 
thday of Gen. Robert E. Lee. 

John King president of the 
Northwestern chapter, said 
the convivium is observed 
annually by all Kappa Alpha 
chapters to rededicate 
themselves to the ideals of 
chivalry, devotion to God and 
country and the high moral 
character exemplified by 
General Lee, the spiritual 
founder of Kappa Alpha. 

Guest of honor at this year's 
convivium was Knight 
Commander Richard T. Feller 
of Bethesda, Md., the highest- 
ranking national officer of 
Kappa Alpha. 

An authority on Gothic 
sculpture and stained glass, 
Feller has co-authored one 
book and has written many 
articles on religious art. 



According to Jerry Leiux of 
New Roads, chairman of the 
convivium planning com- 
mittee, Mrs. C. Vernon 
Cloutier, honorary lifetime 
Rose of Kappa Alpha at NSU, 
and Joe T. Lewis, Jr., 
alumnus advisor of the North- 
western chapter, also ap- 
peared on the day-long 
program. 



Numerous guests, including 
Northwestern president Dr. 
Arnold Kilpatrick and elected 
officials from the city and 
parish, attended a reception at 
the Kappa Alpha House on 
Second Street. Among 
honored guests were Collector 
of Revenue Joseph N. Traigle, 
an alumnus of NSU- 

Natchitoches Mayor W. Ray 



Sigs 

Hold 
Rush 

Members of Kappa Sigma 
fraternity recently completed 
two weeks of rush for the 
spring semester. 

Scheduled by the fraternity 
on Feb. 10 is the chapter's 
Roaring Twenties Party. 
Other parties which will be 
given by Kappa Sigma in the 
near future include the Good, 
Bad and Ugly party and the 
Luau. 

All freshmen and upper 
classmen who are interested 
in pledging a fraternity are 
invited to go by the Kappa 
Sigma House at 120 Second St. 
Scott proclaimed Friday as recently participated in the to talk with the members 
Kappa Alpha Day in. the city, campus clean-up which was about Kappa Sigma. 



Members of Pi Kappa Phi 



Omega Psi Phi Lists 
New Active Members 



Omega Psi Phi fraternity 
initiated seven men as active 
members in formal 
ceremonies during December. 
Following initiation the new 
members were welcomed at a 
party at the home of Odell 
Brown, chapter president. 

New members are Charles 
Barry, Lonnie Frasier, 



Reginald Grace, Charles Hilt, 
Oben Jones, James Venson 
and Kenny Wilson. 

Members of Omega Psi Phi 
recently attended Men's Day 
Sunday at the Asbury 
Methodist Church in Nat- 
chitoches. Guest speaker was 
George S. Lewis, advisor of 
the Omega chapter at NSU. 




&y When Caplan's has a 
' ...it la Sale!! 




Lowest Prices of the Year NOW 
On All Your Men's Wear Needs' 



Capuan's 



ASK ABOUT YOUR STUDENT CHARGE ACCOUNT. 



:ar coastal ' 
>lands and 
ponds. If 
controlled, 
ndously. 



s from nine 
invention of 
ican which 

will be con- 
Jay — Earn 

md of the 
led River, 
i Avoyelles 



ration agent 
irthwestern 
n., Monday, 

nt Develop- 

Economics 
> planning a 

siana Home 
Id at the 
afayette, on 

lomemakers 
in the Fine 
[he Home 

group. 
:o attend the 

economics 
nts for the 

:udent Union 




I 



HE 



PORTS 



WELCOMES BACK 

"We believe we can satisfy 




' UDDLE 




NSU STUDENTS 

your every sporting need." 




COMPLETE INVENTORY OF INTRAMURAL AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION SUPPLIES 



SOFTBALL 

.GLOVES »BATS 
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SHOES 



ct its second 




tent of Music, 
lty, including 
give private 
ge. 

blanks were 
the state and 
when all ap- 
tment. 

ontests spon- 
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and native of 
imester. Miss 
n Department 

if her Clinical 
ertificate of 
Miss Clarice 
t Speech and 
med from the 
an Speech and 
a professional 
ig speech and 

has served as 
:e president of 



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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, January 30, 1973 



MIVlEi^ Thinclads To Compete At NSU 





Wed. 7th - Sat 10th 

The y shared more than theknontsi 



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Two seven-foot high jum- 
pers and a pair of world 
record holders in the 60-yard 
dash highlight the most 
talented field of college 
performers ever assembled 
for Northwestern State 
University's Graduate 'N' 
Club Indoor Track Meet. 

The ninth edition of the 
prestigious event will be held 
Friday and Saturday inside 
Prather Coliseum on the NSU 
campus. High school athletes 
will perform the first day and 
the college competitors take 
over the scene Saturday. 

Willie McGee, who owns a 
share of the 100 and 60-yard 
world records, will be joined 



in the meet by teammate and 
world record holder Jerry 
Sims. Both stars run for 
Alcorn A&M. McGee ran his 
9.1 century in 1968 while he 
and Sims clocked 5.9's in the 
1971 'N' Club meet. 

At least four other entries in 
the 60 have run 6.1 including 
Larry Buie of Mississippi 
State, Barney Cobb of LSU, 
Aaron Harris of Arkansas 
AM&N, and Larry Gene of 
Northeast Louisiana. 

Baylor's Gary Kafer (7-0 l 4 ) 
and Northeast's Warren 
Shanklin, another seven- 
footer, will be shooting for the 
meet record of 6-9 set by Jesse 
White of Harding College in 



1968. .Another entry is Ted 
Heroin an of LSU, who has 

gone 6-11. A darkhorse in the 
event could be Tom Pond 1 6-9 1 
of Tulane. 

Records are also expected 
to be shattered in the 440-yard 
dash. 880-yard run. the mile, 
shot put, pole vault and long 
jump. 

Five stars in the quar- 
termile have run 47.1 or better 
outdoors, which is con- 



siderably better than the meet 

record of 49.7 or better out- 
doors, which is considerably 
better than the meet record of 
49.7 set by Fanahan Mc- 
Sweeney of McNeese in 1970. 
.Among the top entries are 

Charles McManus 1 46.8 ) and 
Richy Brittain i47.0* of 
Stephen F. Austin. Ralph 
Kannady ( 46.9> of Lamar. 
Vernon White < 47.0 1 of 
Mississippi State, and Dave 



Franklin ( 58-2 of Stephen F. 
Austin will do their best to 

exceed the 54-11 shot put throw 
by Jim Duncan of Harding in 
1970. That is the meet record. 

Louisiana Tech's Ricky 
Stubbs, who finished fourth in 
the NCAA major college meet 
last spring, and freshman 
Larry Shipp of LSU have both 
run 7.1 in the 60-yard high 
hurdles. However, that's one- 
tenth of a second off the record 



Bulldog Mentor 
To Referee Meet 



Intramural Director 
Releases Spring Slate 



Jimmy Mize, assistant 
athletic director and head 
tract coach at Louisiana Tech 
will serve as the referee for 
Northwestern State 
University's ninth annual 
Graduate 'N' Club Indoor 
Track and Field Meet Feb. 2-3. 

The announcement was 
made by Meet Coordinator 
and Northwestern Head Track 
JDoach Jerry Dyes. 

Mize, now in his 26th year at 
Tech, has become one of the 
most widely respected men in 
his field. Opposing coaches 
and athletes as well as his own 
athletes agree that his manner 
with people is second to none. 

Three of Mize's athletes 



participated in the national 
NCAA major college track 
and field championships in 
May. Hurdler Ricky Stubbs 
copped a fourth place finish. 

Before going to Tech, Mize 
began his coaching career as 
an assistant at Ruston High in 
1938-39 under L. J. "Hoss" 
Garrett. He then tutored 
Arcadia High in 1940 and 
produced a state cham- 
pionship football team that 
carved a 13-1 record. 

"We're fortunate to have a 
man of Coach Mize's caliber 
as meet referee," said Dyes. 
"Here's a man that all 
athletes in the meet can look 
up to." 



by Dan McDonald 

The 1973 spring semester 
intramural sports program 
and schedule was announced 
last week by Dr. Joyce 
Hillard, intramural director. 

The schedule lists nine 
men's and ten women's ac- 
tivities. It includes both team 
and individual competitions 
and lists deadlines for entries 
in each event. 

Dr. Hillard said that entry 
forms for all events should be 
picked up and returned to the 
Intramural Office in the 

Graduate Health and P.E. 
Build Jig. She stressed that the 
deadlines set in the program 
will be observed in each sport. 

Students may participate as 
individuals or as part of a 
team or group. No entry fee 
will be charged and awards to 
individuals and teams will be 
given through the Recreation 
division of the Department of 



Health, Physical Education, 
and Recreation. 

Also, the first six place 
finishers in all tournaments 
will receive points toward the 
overall men's and women's 
team and individual trophies. 

In team points tabulated 
thus far, Kappa Sigma leads 
the overall men's division 
with 95 points, followed by Phi 
Epsilon Kappa with 52 and 
Sigma Tau Gamma with 47. 
The Ex-Jocks lead all in- 
dependent teams with 42 
points, followed closely by 
Couyon 8 with 32. Bossier Hall 
is on top of the residence hall 



class with 30 points. 

Point totals in the women's 
division show Delta Psi Kappa 
in the overall lead with 50 
points, but there is a five-way 
race for the second spot. Tops 
in this battle is Sigma Kappa 
with 38 points, while Phi Mu 
and the Misfits have 35 each, 
Tri Sigma has 29, and the BSU 
has 27. 

Two tournaments in other 
sports have been carried over 
into the spring semester. 
Twenty participants remain in 
the single-elimination pool 
tourney and five players are 
left in the intramural chess 



championship. 
THE SPRING SEMESTER SCHEDULE 



Event 



Entry Deadline 



Tournaments Begin 



THE NEW PHASE ONE 

WELCOMES ALL NSU STUDENTS BACK WITH THEIR 
"HAPPY HOUR SPECIAL" 
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday 




5 TO 6 

DRAFT - 15 




ALSO FEATURING: German Bratwurst-Hero Ham 

Roast Beef - Pizza - German Potato Salad 

THE NEW PHASE ONE 

600 Bossier St. 
Across From Univ. Mart Shopping Center 



Basketball Feb. 1 5p.m. 
Badminton Feb. 9 5 p.m. 

Table Tennis March 2 5p.m. 

Softball March 9 5p.m. 

Bicycle Races March 23 5 p.m. 
Swim Meet March 30 5p.m. 

Track and Field Meet April 26 5p.m. 
Synchronized Swimming Meet 

(Women only) May 1 5 p.m. 

Archery Singles May 4 5p.m. 
Canoe Races May 7 5 p.m. 



Feb. 5 
Feb. 13 

March 6 
March 13 
March 28 
April 4 
May 2 

May 5 
May 9 
May 10 



run of Arkansas State's 
Thomas Hill in 1969 and 1970. 

Top performer in the two- 
mile appears to be Pete 
Morales of Baylor, who has a 
best of 8:59. The meet record 
is 8:58.2 set by Leonard Hilton 
of Houston in 1970. 

Relays scheduled to be run 
are the four-lap, 16-lap and 
mile relays. 

Another LSU athlete, John 
McKinnon, has turned in the 
top time among the entries in 
the mile run. McKinnon, a 
prep miler at Shreveport-Fair 
Park, has a best of 4 : 06.9 while 
Robert Sahuque has a 4:08. 
The meet record is 4:1C 5 and 
Crawford also holds that 
mark. 

Two 16-foot vaulters are 
expected to crack the 1-Vfoot 
meet record in the pole "ault. 
Arkansas State's Barney Hess 
1 16-6 l 4 ) and John Whitson of 
the Lamar Track Club 1 16-6) 
will be shooting for the record. 

In the long jump, Danny 
Brabham 1 26-7) of Baylor and 
Wesley Smith ot Louisiana 
Tech appear to be the best 
bets to smash the meet record 
of 24-1P4 set by Gary Groff of 
Tulane in 1967. 

Heavyweights Miller Neely 
(58-6) of Baylor and Ed 

Price (47.1) of Pan American. 

LSU's Bob Smith (1:47.6) 
heads a fast group entered in 
the 880 run. Other names to 
watch include Tulane's Robert 
Sahuque (1:50.4), Arkansas 
AM&N's Glenford Robinson 
(1:50.8), Arkansas State's 
John Scurto (1:50.9) and Pan 
Americans's Phily 
Achampong (1:51.5). The 
meet record is 1:54.9 set by 
Jim Crawford of Harding in 
1969. 



Walls Commended 
For All- American Berth 



Larry Walls, the mammoth 
defensive star on Nor- 
thwestern State University's 
Gulf South Conference 
champion football team this 
fall, will be honored during 
halftime ceremonies of the 
Northwestern-Houston 
Baptist basketball game Jan. 
22 for his first team berth on 
the NAIA All-American 4 






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Walls becomes only the 10th 
player in Northwestern 
football history to gain first 
t eam A 1 1 - A m e r i c a n 
recognition. NSU's last Ail- 
American was Al Dodd, who 
starred for the Demons at 
safety in 1966. 

& 6-foot-2, 265-pound senior, 
Wills was the "Rock of 
Gibraltar" in Northwestern 's 
defensive line at his tackle 
post. He sacked opposing 
runners 21 times behind the 
line of scrimmage and had 93 
primary tackles during the 
1972 season. 

"We would have liked it if 
other teams would have run at 
Larry more often," said 
Northwestern head football 
Coach George Doherty. "He's 
a most deserving young man. 
His selection is a credit to his 
hard work and desire. We wish 
him well in the future." 

Northwestern defensive line 
Coach Jerry Arledge also had 
words of praise for his prize 
player. "Larry did everything 
well for ms... He'd take on a 
blocker and then all of a 
sudden he'd hit the ball 
carrier solid. He was con- 
sistent for us throughout the 
season." 

Walls, who was named 
"Defensive Player of the 
Week" in the Gulf South 
Conference and Louisiana at 
least once during the season, 
received one of three "Out- 
standing Contribution" 
awards at Northwestern 's 
annual football banquet 
recently. 

"We feel like we had one of 
the better defensive teams in 
the nation this year," said 
defensive coordinator Gene 



Knecht. "I'm happy that one 
of our outstanding defensive : 
players has been rewarded. 
Our defense yielded only 8.1 
points per game." 

Walls, who plans to work in 
juvenile probation and parole 
following graduation, was 
pleased with the honor 
bestowed upon him. "I've got 
to give a lot of credit to my 
teammates and the coaches," 
said Larry. "I hope I can also 
make a contribution off the 
football field." 

A modest individual, Walls 
is Northwestern 's first black 
Ail-American in any sport. 

T. Smith 
Named To 

GSC Unit 

Northwestern safety Travis 
Smith has been named to the 
first annual Academic All- 
Gulf South Conference team, 
according to Commissioner 
Stanley Galloway. 

Smith, a junior from Bossier 
City, was only one of 16 
players in the 10-team con- 
ference to be selected to the 
honor squad. 

Players had to maintain a 
"B" average or better during 
the past year or cumulative 
for their college career, and 
had to be first string per- 
formers. 

Smith has a cumulative 
grade point average of 3.10 on 
the 4.0 system and had a 3.0 
average for the last year. He's 
majoring in aviation science 
at Northwestern. 



COLLEGE CLEANERS 

ATTENTION STUDENTS 

Present I.D. Card when leaving clothes 
and receive Special Discount Prices 
on all cleaning and laundry. 

PICK-UP AND DELIVERY 



123 Jefferson 



Phone 352-2222 



?ros, Cons of Program Discussed 



Tuesday. January 30. 1973. CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 




Drop System : Education's Tool or Handicap? 



by Ronald Sanchez 

lie current system of 
pping courses at Nor- 
estern, whereby a student 
resign from a particular 
;s enrollment without 
ie penalty up until the 
k preceeding the final 
n, has been both criticized 
lauded by school ad- 
istration, faculty and 
ents. Replacing the 
itional policy of 
lizing a student who 
i a course after the 
ster's first six weeks, the 
;i system allows for a 
nt unsure of academic 



al covered to continue 
ive instruction with the 
esent option of ter- 
ng his class in- 
1*1. lent. 



da 
P 

H 



es this actually benefit 
student? Has the Nor- 
K 'stern student used this 
/'ege to improve his 
^ii" status, or has he 
this as merely a 
Me insurance that 
. a failure need not be 
accepted? 

University administrators, 
while recognizing certain 
flaws in the liberal drop 
policy, feel that such a system 
> is in the best interest of the 
students. 



* 



I Registrar Walter P. Ledet, 
\ whose office each semester 
processes an estimated 5,000 
drop-add cards, said that the 
"philosophy of dropping 
courses in itself is excellent" 
but that the no-attendance 
guidelines for juniors and 
/ seniors hinder its success. 

"The State Board of 
Education ruling requires no 
attendance regulations for 
upper classmen, so the 
weakness in the drop system 
is that juniors and seniors do 
not have to go to class," Ledet 
said. 

System Gaining Popularity 

He added that the drop 
'policy was initiated almost 
two years ago on the Nor- 
thwestern campus to expose 
he marginal student to a full 
semester's course work so 
Jiat a student would be more 
amiliar with it when he 
epeated the course. 

Northwestern was the first 
■tate university in Louisiana 
o allow the almost unlimited 



followed suit. The system has 
also become increasingly 
popular in larger universities, 
particularly in the East. 

Students at the University of 
South Carolina have a variant 
form of the drop system where 
grades lower than "C" are not 
recorded. 

Though Ledet found that the 
present drop system did 
"sufficient good for a large 
enough number of students to 
warrant continuation, ' he 
admitted that the ad- 
ministration needed "to 
resolve, to do away with the 
inequities to prevent students 
from taking advantage of the 
drop program.'' 

In past semesters a few 
Northwestern enrollees at- 
tempted tr abuse the at- 
tendance and drop regulations 
by setting up a guise as full- 
time students with no actual 
intention of pursuing a college 
education. They found em- 
ployment in the Natchitoches 
area and used the college 
dormitories and cafeteria 
facilities as cheaper means of 
subsistence. 

At least one of these was a 
military service veteran 
drawing a monthly federal 
check from the GI bill. 

To alleviate some of the 
unforeseen problems resulting 
from the extended drop 
period, the Dean's Council is 
currently evaluating and 
discussing the situation and 
possible remedies. The Dean's 
Council, made up of the ad- 
ministrative heads of the 
university's seven individual 
colleges, is chairmaned by Dr. 
C. F. Thomas, vice president 
of academic affairs. 

Dr. Thomas said that the 
Council, subject to approval 
by President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrickj is seriously con- 
templating reducing the time 
period a student may drop a 
course. Currently a student 
has 18 weeks to withdraw from 
a class; under the new 
regulations the time would 
expire in the twelfth or thir- 
teenth week of the semester. 
Dr. Thomas said that these 
adjustments would probably 
be effective in the upcoming 
summer semester. 

'Academic Progression' 

Another change that has 
been proposed and discussed 
is one where a student's 



topping of courses, but ad- teacher, adviser and 
ditional schools have now academic dean would con fer. 

\^kBr X o>si^\ 



The Nixon Nobody Knows, 
f; By Henry D. Spalding 
Jonathan David Publishers 
Middle Village, New York 
465 p. $8.95 

In his position as United 
States Chief Executive, 
Richard M. Nixon represents 
he isolated individual of 
Sovernmental society. 
Regarded by his detractors as 
"stuffy and grim-minded," 
considered "calculating and 
*|loof" by still others, 
Resident Nixon finds his 
? u Mic image far separated 
from his private life , 

Author Henry D. Spalding, 
n The Nixon Nobody Knows, 
fttemptsto uncover the myths 
surrounding President Nixon 
^th his lengthy investigative 
'' e Port. He succeeds in making 
interesting, valid analysis 
,f the man. 

Tracing the genealogical 
'ecords of the Nixon and 
^ilhous families as they 
Merged to produce the 
' w entieth century's most 
powerful leader, Spalding 
^Uizes personal interviews 
Fjth friends, family, and 
Political associates to in- 
£rpret Nixon's character. 
7 es ident Nixon, the Quaker 
* n of a California grocer, 
^rnes across as the deter- 
ged politician destined for 
Recess. 
Spalding sheds interesting 
8nt on the beginnings of 
'*on's political career— 
ovj ce Congressman from 
, a lifornia's Twelfth 
^"gressional District to 
? ea soned Republican senator 
* Dwight D. Eisenhower's 
'3nd-picked choice as vice 
Residential candidate in the 
^election. 

Ljjie lowpoints in the Nixon 
/jlitical cycle are also 
^ c umented, including the 



emotional "Checkers" speech 
of 1952 in which recently 
nominated Nixon unveiled his 
financial status before a 
sympathetic nation. His 
defeats, in the 1960 
presidential race to a young 
Massachusetts senator and in 
the 1962 California guber- 
natorial contest to a powerful 
incumbent, and the possible 
reasons for these defeats, are 
explored and examined in full 
detail. 

After his disastrous loss in 
his native state, Nixon was 
declared politically "dead" by 
most observers. But he proved 
to be resilient. 

In The Nixon Nobody Knows 
Spalding manages to capture 
the character and drive that 
brought a defeated 
Republican forward on an 
incredible comeback trail- 
one that culminated in the 
White House. 



and decide if his "academic 
progression" would warrant 
continuation in that class. 
Under this set-up, the student 
who did not attend class 
regularly could be dropped 
from the class roll when it was 
determined that he had 
"passed the point of no 



a university could not decide 
whether a student who suc- 
cessfully completes a course 
at the first time of enrollment 
actually is better mentally 
equipped for that course than 
the student who makes the 
same grade on this second or 
third try. 



schoolish." 

"I suspect that most drops 
can be anticipated well in 
advance by both professor and 
student. Perhaps some sort of 
compromise may be worked 
out so that if a student has 
been lax in meeting assign- 
ments or in attendance, a 



STUDENTS 




return" and successful 
completion of the course was 
virtually impossible. 

Registrar Ledet said that 
such a student would in all 
probability receive a "W" on 
his transcript, carrying no 
grade point penalization} Dr. 
Thomas said "if a person has 
an "F" in a class because he 
has just repeatedly cut class, 
I'd be inclined to have him 
retain the "F." But as of now, 
we don't know how we can 
work that." 

Dr. Thomas added that he 
was against any type of 
regulations concerning the 
number of times a student 
could enroll in a particular 
class or a designated number 
of course hours that a student 
could not drop. 

"If a student is willing to 
pay the money and take a 
course 25 times, he should be 
allowed to do so," he said. 

Claiming that the only 
complaints on the drop system 
came from university faculty 
members, Dr. Thomas con- 
tinued that "almost everyone 
sees that the good outweighs 
the bad so much in this 
system." Dr. Thomas said 
that one drawback with the 
delayed drop system is that it 
permits a student who is 
cognizant of the eventuality of 
his dropping a course to 
purposely harass the teacher. 

Dr. Thomas also stated that 
"every teacher should give a 
minimum of four tests" and 
require enough classroom 
activity to discourage ex- 
cessive class absences. In 
doing so, Dr. Thomas 
asserted, the teacher would 
solve much of the probelm. 

One argument against the 
generous drop system is that 
the academic standards of the 
university could be lessened 
by graduating those students 
who ordinarily would not be 
likely collegiate material. 

"I know that the second 
objection some of the 
professors use against the 
drop program," Dr. Thomas 
stated];' is that they believe it 
lowers academic standards. 
But I think they go up instead 
of down." 

Teachers Object 

Dr. Thomas concluded that 



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Shreveport, La. 
Sunday, Feb. 11, 1973 " 




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Faculty members have 
generally not held the present 
drop system in such high 
regard. 

Besides creating a teaching 
burden on the faculty mem- 
ber, the drop system presents 
the teacher with sometimes 
unmotivated, uninterested 
students. 

Dr. E. Robert Black, head of 
the Department of Speech and 
Journalism, said, "The 
practice of dropping a course 
with no penalty attached does 
not seem to be the real 
problem. It is the abuse of this 
practice-the habitual drop- 
per-this is the problem. 

"A student who gets into the 
habit of dropping classes loses 
money and time, and he 
complicates his curriculum 
program," Dr. Black said, 
adding that he felt such 
habitual dropping was "high- 



"grace period" could be set up 
at midterm. The student 
would have a period of two or 
three weeks after midterm to 
make improvements. If he 
does not show any attempts to 
improve within this time, he 
will automatically be dropped 
from the course." 

Dr. C. B. Ellis, assistant 
professor of sociology, 
recognizing advantages as 
well as disadvantages in the 
drop system, noted that 
"While it permits a student 
who will have to repeat 
anyway to stay in a class and 
absorb as much as possible, 
some students have misused 
the drop privilege and have 
functioned as marginal 
students who haven't accepted 
the responsibilities of the class 
in full sincerity, knowing that 
they can drop the class." 

Feeling that serious con- 
sequences can result by a free 



system of dropping courses, 
Dr. Ellis concluded, "It is 
possible that the overall 
academic level of the 
university can be damaged by 
this liberal drop system 
because some students tend to 
take a course less seriously in 
the knowledge they can drop it 
if they're not satisfied with the 
grade they anticipate 
making." 

Another professor, who 
requested that he not be 
named, said "On the whole, 
the system is misused. If the 
students would use the system 
honestly, it could be 
beneficial." 

He pointed out that his 
system has given the student a 
third alternative when he 
enrolls in a class: he can drop 
it. Such a safety valve, he 
explained, could have adverse 
effects on the incentive of the 
student. 

"The present system takes 
the pressure off the student. 
Is it better that the student 
should have this pressure of 
knowing that he is 'locked 
into' a course?" he asked. 

Students generally find the 
drop system to their ad- 
vantage, but do not 
necessarily believe in 
limitless restrictions. SBA 
Secretary Tommie Smith 
said, "It makes it feasible to 
arrange your schedule during 
the semester. It's definitely a 
good idea. 

"It's your time and money 
that you're spending in 
college," Tommie continued, 
"and I feel it's up to the 
student if he doesn't want a 
particular course to count." 

But Tommie does feel that 
certain qualifications could be 
placed on the drop system 
without endangering its 
usefulness. 

Standards Suffer 

"There should be a limit on 
the number of times a student 
is allowed to take a course. If 
he cannot pass it after two 
times, he should forget it," she 
added. 

One staunch student- 




• 4 
'. 4 



A 




If lifes beautiful when you re together. 

and empty when you re separated by miles . . . 

Dial long distance direct. 

(2) South Central Bell 

Keeping you in touch 



opponent of the drop system, 
who asked that his name not 
be revealed said, "As it is set- 
up right now, it seems as if 
there's no pressure on 
students. They don't have to 
really study or make grades 
because they can always drop 
a course. I realize that this is 
bad." 

Regarding the academic 
standards of Northwestern as 
effected by the current drop 
system, he claimed, "From 
what I've seen and from what 
teachers have told me, the 
drop system certainly doesn 't 
have the effect of stimulating 
anything." 

While the student expressed 
his belief that "anyone who 
wants an education should be 
allowed to enter college and 
given the opportunity for at 
least a year to prove himself," 
to "carry students any longer 
than this is not fair to the 
students or to the parents 
paying for the education. 

"Everyone doesn't belong in 
college," he continued," and a 
student shouldn't be placated 
for his money." 

"I think if the general 
student body was responsible 
enough to use it, the drop 



system would be a fine thing. 
But unfortunately, it's too 
often abused," this student 
concluded. 

The current drop system-an 
amazing success or a 
disappointing failure? Has 
this system allowed the 
university standards to slide 
toward a plateau of 
mediocrity or has it given 
deserving students the second 
chance to make it in college? 
Has it allowed ambition and 
incentive to be drained out of a 
course requirement to be 
replaced by the familiar 
phrase, "Why worry? I can 
always drop it" or has it 
allowed students the selec- 
tivity and decision-making 
powers they so frequently 
demand? 

As in most intangible 
theories, the idealistic basis of 
thought is often clouded by 
sometimes unplanned, 
unanticipated 

miscalculations. There are 
often certain aspects which 
damage and detract from the 
original concept, but do not 
destroy tTie fundamental 
hypothesis. 

"lie drop system is no ex- 
ception. 




Introductory 

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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, January 30, 1973 



Pag 



Meet Planned 
On Libraries 



Dr. T. P. Southerland, dean 
of the College of Education, 
and Steve McGee, president of 
the SB A, at Northwestern 
have been invited to par- 
ticipate in the Governor's 
Conference on libraries Feb. 
9, in Baton Rouge. 
.In a recent interview, 
McGee explained that the 
primary purpose of the con- 
ference is to get the "in- 
teraction of ideas and the 

Questions? 

Hot Sauce Questions 
will be accepted each 
week in the Current 
Sauce office from 12 
noon until 5 p. m. 
Tuesdays through 
Fridays. The number to 
call in order to place 
Hot Sauce Questions is 
357-5456. 

The Industrial 
Education Club -will 
meet at the IE Building 
at 7 p. m., tonight. 



description of new programs 
from the student's point of 
view. Of secondary im- 
portance, he stated, will be 
the chance for SBA_ 
presidents to meet and discuss 
current issues. 

Keynote speaker for the 
event will be Gov. Edwin 
Edwards who will open the 
day-long conference by 
focusing on "progress and 
potential" in library systems. 

Mrs. Virginia Young, for- 
mer president of the 
American Library Trustee 
Association will carry out the 
theme "Capability and 
Concern." A four-member 
symposium, presided over by 
L. H. Cartharp Jr., chairman 
of the Library Development 
Committee of Louisiana, will 
highlight the afternoon 
session. 

The 700 guests invited to 
participate in the conference 
will concentrate on ways to 
maintain excellence among 
state libraries. 




For A WS Positions 



REGISTRATiON-Some people will go to any lengths to get a card. 

Businessmen To Attend 
Annual Campus Forum 



i 




DURING THE MONTH OF 

FEBRUARY 

we will imprint your name FREE on 
any jersey in our store -- 

WE ARE PROUD TO ANNOUNCE THE 

BALFOUR FRANCHISE at 
BAKER'S - -- come by and see 
The Fraternity & Sorority Jewelry 
Display 

BAKER'S BOOK STORE 



930 College Ave. 



Phone 352-9975 



< > > i* > i i > > > 

BE ONE OF THE 

25,000 LOSERS 
LIKE WE HAD LAST YEAR 



NAME:. 



PHONE:- 



ONE PER CUSTOMER 

Drawing for prizes will be on 
FEB. 9th NEED NOT BE PRESENT 
TO WIN BECAUSE MORE THAN 
LIKELY YOU WON'T. 

>>> > > >>>>)> 



Three Shreveport business 
leaders will be speaking at the 
seventh annual Walter Porter 
Business Forum here Feb. 26, 
at 8 a.m., in the Business 
Administration Building. The 
forum, named in memory of 
the co-founder and former 
president of Gifford-Hill, is 
sponsored by the College of 
Business in cooperation with 
the Gifford-Hill Co. of Dallas. 

The forum is designed to 
expand NSU students' 
business studies by having 
successful business 
executives speak, sharing 
their experiences in the field 
of business. 

The speakers from 
Shreveport are William J. 
Smallwood, industrial 
relations manager at the 
Army Ammunitions Plant ; 
David W. Moore, president 
and general manager of the 
David Moore Development 



Company, Inc., and Doris S. 
Merritt, an executive 
secretary for Beaird- 
Poulan, Inc. 

A Shreveport native and a 
graduate of Byrd High School 
and the University of 
Oklahoma, Smallwood has 
been employed at Sperry 
Rand since 1967. He was 
personnel representative and 
chief personnel representative 
before he became industrial 
relations manager. 

Moore, another Shreveport 
native, graduated from 
Centenary College in 1954. His 
company is a diversified 
building and development 
firm which is active in several 
cities. He has been a national 
director of the National 
Association of Home 
Builders. 

Miss Merritt has 24 years of 
experience in the secretarial 
field, serving as executive 



secretary to both the president 
and the executive president of 
Beaird-Poulan. She is 
currently the president of the 
Shreveport Chapter of the 
National Secretaries 
Association. She received her 
Certified Professional 
Secretary rating in 1967. 

Other speakers on the 
program are Cliff Francis of 
Richard D. Irwin, Inc.; J. R. 
Firth of the Tremont Lumber 
Company; George Davis of 
Gifford-Hill; and William H. 
Seay, president of the South- 
western Life Insurance 
Company. 

The coordinator of the 
forum is Greg Ulferts, 
assistant professor of business 
administration here. 



Semi 



Reorganization Slated 
For ROTC Program 



Efficient and effective 
organization is the new theme 
of the Army ROTC Program 
with the department at NSU 
falling into the fold. 

The reorganization of the 
Army ROTC administrative 
and supervisory structure 
under the new Training and 
Doctrine Command 
(TRADOC) will result in a 
more simplified and direct 
chain of command. 

While the structure of the 
293 colleges and universities 
offering Army ROTC will not 
be changed, the overall 
management of the Army 
ROTC Program is to be im- 
proved. 



SUMMER JOBS 



Guys & Gals needed for summer 
employment at National Parks. 
Private Camps, Dude Ranches 
and Resorts throughout the na- 
tion Over 35.000 students aided 
last year For Free information on 
student assistance program send 
self-addressed STAMPED enve- 
lope to Opportunity Research, 
Dept SJO, 55 Flathead Drive. 
Kalispell, MT 59901 , 
- YOU MUST APPLY EARLY . 



The change from the U.S. 
Continental Army Command 
(CONARC) will constitute 
four new ROTC regions under 
the command of the TRADOC 
headquarters. 

Northwestern will be a part 
of the third region with its 
headquarters at Ft. Riley, 
Kans. This region will also 
direct ROTC programs in 
seven other states. 

According to Capt. D. F. 
Sullivan, assistant professor 
of Military Science, the 
program will only have one 
major change concerning the 
cadets. This is the weekly 
formation on Wednesdays at 1 
pjn. These are designed to 
better orient the cadet with his 
position in such formations. 

Future events for the ROTC 
program at NSU include 
several field operations; the 
NSU Rifle Team, under the 
direction of Sgt. Larry 
Heffernan, traveling to Ft. 
Riley, Kans., to participate in 
the National Matches and the 
Black Knights Drill Team 
under the direction of Sgt. 
Arlon Rogers, departing for 
Washington, D. C, for the 
Cherry Blossom Festival. 



WEIGHT WATCHERS ON CAMPUS 

Open Wednesday for Students 
and Staff of NSU 
Thursday - February 8 

STUDENT UNION RM. 320 
6:30 THRU APPR0X. 9:00 




inars 
Underway 

Five prominent speakers 
are conducting daily seminars 
at the NSU Baptist Student 
Union during Focus Week 
scheduled for Jan. 29 through 
Feb. 1. 

Northwestern BSU director 
Myra Gulledge, who is 
coordinating the program, 
said the theme for this year's 
Focus Week program is 
"Christ--His Enabling 
Presence." 

Mike Berry and Barbara 
Neesley are serving as student 
directors of Focus Week. More 
than 100 members of the 
Baptist Student Union are 
serving on the planning 
committee for the annual 
program. 

The five visiting speakers 
are conducting seminar 
sessions and also leading 
discussion groups during the 
four-day conference, which is 
set in the BSU Building on 
College Avenue across from 
campus. 

Program speakers will be 
Jack Conley, missionary to 
Kenya Emery Smith, 
associate secretary of the 
Department of Special 
Ministries for the Home 
Mission Board in Atlanta, 
Ga.; Dr. Hoyet Chance, senior 
resident in urology at Con- 
federate Memorial Hospital in 
Shreveport and a leading 
Baptist layman ' John Harris, 
pastor of Pineville Park 
Baptist Church in Pineville, 
and Mrs. Bullard Jones, a 
pastor's wife and homemaker 
from Morgan City. 

5ach day during Focus 
Week, programs are con- 
ducted from 6:45 ajn. until 
7:15 ajn.; 11. :55 a.m. to 12:15 
p.m., and 6 p.m. to 6. :40 p.m. 
On Wednesday there will be a 
special luncheon and program 
for commuting students. 



When Caplan's has a pi 
...itiaSalel! 



Lowest Prices of the Year NOW 
On All Your Men's Wear Needs' 



APLAN'S 



\SK ABOUT YOUR STUDENT CHARGE ACCOUNT. 



Nominations Ope n 



NSU coeds during the month 
of February will be confronted 
with the selection of top of- 
ficers in the annual AWS 
elections. 

Throughout the week of 
January 29-February 2, 

Games I 

Area 

Expands 

"Moonlight bowling," coed 
tournaments, and "red-head 
pin nights" are scheduled to 
begin soon in the NSU Student 
Union games area, according 
to Jim Adkins, owner- 
manager of the games area, 
and Robert Wilson, director of 
the SU. 

Starting tonight, the SU 
games area will begin offering 
"moonlight bowling" at a 
special rate for couples. 
Reduced bowling rates will be 
in effect from 6 pan. until 10 
pjn. each Tuesday. With the 
presentation of one I.D. per 
couple, rates will be 40 cents 
each per game and 10 cents 
each for shoe rental. 

"Red-head pin nights" will 
be Fridays, Saturday, and 
Sundays. On these nights, a 
free game will be given to any 
bowler who get a strike when 
the red-head pin is in the first 
position. 

"In the near future, the 
SUGB will be planning coed 
tournaments in football, 
billiards, and bowling with 
cash prizes for tournament 
winners," Adkins added. 

The games area, located on 
the first floor of the Student 
Union, is equipped with 12 
billiard tables, two snooker 
tables, eight bowling lanes, 
and two recently-installed 
foose ball tables. Open hours 
Monday through Friday are 8 
ajn. until 10 pjn. Saturdays, 
the area is open from 10 a.m. 
until 10 pjn., and on Sundays, 
the hours are 1 p. m. until 10 
pjn. 

Adkins urges many students 
interested in forming bowling 
leagues to contact the SUGB 
office at 357-6351. 



nominations will be accepted 
for AWS officers for the for- 
thcoming year. Dorm 
meetings will be held the early 
part of this week. 

During the dormitory 
meetings each dorm will 
nominate one slate of officers. 
One girl will be nominated for 
each of the following offices: 
president, vice president, 
recording secretary, 
| corresponding secretary, 
,IAWS representative, 
(treasurer, social chairman 
.and publicity chairman. 

Any girl meeting the stated 
requirements not nominated 
at. a dorm meeting, and who 
wJshes to run for an office, 
majy file a letter of intention. 
Thes'e letters of intention may 
be obtained in the Vice- 
Presideni* of Student Affairs 
office anjvtime before filing 
ends. Deadline for filing is 4 
p.m. Friday, Feb. 2. 



Nominations win 



not be 3 



cepted after that tj£ 

Wednesday, p^"™- * 
scheduled date br 2 ^ % 
election. Any run^ ^ 
conducted on Feb ^ * 
"I would like to * 



, egg a 

women students becorr! 
actively involved 
election, both 



in thj 
in thej 

respective dormit.l 
nominations and in 9 
campaigns themselveJ 
stated Cheryl Ree y 
president of AWS. s 



The Beta Io ta 
Sigma Alpha l ota m , 
fraternity for women and 
Gamma Rho Chapter of 
Mu Alpha music fraternity 
men will present their ann 
Phi-Si Frolics Friday at 
Northwestern at 8 pJT1 
the little Theatre in 
Fjn^ArtsBuMnpr 



Nurses Schedule 



AJ 



Trip To Mexiq4, T 

d 



The College of Nursing at 
Northwestern State 
University is sponsoring a trip 
to the International Congress 
of Nurses, which will be 
conducted in May at Mexico 
City. 

Nurses or nursing students 
interested in participating in 
the program may receive 
regular university credit at 
Northwestern, or they may 
choose to attend the Congress 
without academic credit. 

Dr. Peggy Ledbetter, dean 
of the College of Nursing at 
Northwestern, said the final 
date to register for the 
Congress will be Feb. 28. 

Mrs. Tiny M. Calendar, 
director of continuing 
education for the Nor- 
thwestern College of Nursing, 
is coordinating the program 
for nurses and students who 
desire to participate in the 
NSU trip to the Congress. 

Mrs. Calendar said the 
theme for the 15th Congress 
will be "Nurses and Nursing." 
The International Congress of 




STUDENT PERSONNEL LEADERS — Recently 

elected officers of the Student Personnel Assn. 
here at NSU are from left, Doug Spears, 
president; Billie Merchant, secretary-treasurer; 
Adrian Strother, public relations, and Dave 
Clayton, vice president. 

Artists Display Work 



Donald N. MacKenzie, head 
librarian, said that the library 
has received some new 
paintings which are on exhibit 
throughout the library. 

The paintings were pur- 
chased with money given to 
the library from the NSU 
Foundation. MacKenzie said 
he obtained six paintings, five 
of which were painted by 
Larry Leach, of Horn beck. 
Leach received his M.A. from 
Northwestern in 1972. 
One painting entitled 
"Pratt's Bridge" is located on 



the first floor, "Shell Beach" 
and "Still Life" are on the 
second floor, and 
"Kisatchie Forest" on the 
third floor. Another painting 
entitled "Sailboats" is in the 
Librarians office on the third 
floor. An additional painting 
by Ronnie McBride entitled 
"Cathedral," may also be 
seen in the Librarians Office. 

MacKenzie said, "I'm very 
pleased at the paintings we 
have received, especially the 

originals done by NSU 
students and faculty." 



Open Tryouts For 

"Rosencrantz and Gildenstern" 
and "Hamlet" will be held 
Thursday, Feb. 1/ 4-6 p. m. and 
Friday, Feb. 2, 4 p. m. and on. 
Sponsored by the Speech and 
Journalism Dept. Little Theatre. 



THE CHILI DOG 




FREE! 

WITH THIS COUPON 
ONE CHILI DOG OR CHILI PIE 
LIMIT ONE PER CUSTOMER 
NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY CHECK 
CASHING SERVICE-AVAILABLE TO 
STUDENTS ONLY 

603 BOSSIER ST. UNIVERSITY MaRT 



Wl* 

Nurses is a \l<f ] 
national nurses assoi... 
74 countries. 

Since its founding mir 
the ICN has wotloai 
facilitate commuiit, r 
among the world's nu ne 
to represent the profu 
the international ler 
maintains headquarti 
staff in Geneva, Swij 

Every fourth yej 
sponsors a Congret 
different part of thj 
The Congress lists as! 
to develop the contrit 
the nursing professior 
care of the sick a 
promotion of the heal 
public; to forward tl 
tice of nursing and to 
the social and e< 
welfare of nurses thn 
the world. 

Nurses and 
students interested 
tending the Congn 
academic credit or 
credit may conta 
Ledbetter or Mrs. . 
Calendar,' 

Traditio 
Eliminat 

The tradition off 
thwestern to have af 
Gras Court will be broil 
year. 

Jo Pease, president |1 
Student Union Gov] 
Board stated. "It has 
tradition in the past, 1 
board voted t? do awi 
the court and instead ju 
a Mardi Gras Dance." 

The court is 
eliminated in order to' 
money more wisely, 
reported that the 
changed the traditiot 
interviewing many si 
on campus. The St 
thought the money or I 
used more wiseljj 
eliminating the cost 
court, the money cut ' 
spent to obtain a better 
band. 

Pease said the bo* 
beginning to make pi' 
the dance to be held 
undetermined date in • 



Chessm* 
Organic 



An organizational I 
for a campus chess i 
beheldtonightat6:30i 
242 in the Student 
Building. 

The club when oi 
will be open to » 
faculty members and 1 
administration persol| 

Steve Carlton, inv* 
the organization of * 
stated that this will be' 
attempt of any kind 
such a club. He said' 
purpose of the club * 
"to promote the inter* 
game on campus." 

Carlton said, "Thro 1 
school we can partis 



outside tournaments: 



vu 
co 
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vo 

to 

t 

tinisti 
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The 
ii an i: 
be re 
epara 
Tacti< 
venda 
nintei 
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to be 1 
teache 
ectun 
wery 

Depi 
heir c 
ind si: 
nemb 

Dea 
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resiri 
ectur 
t all 

The 
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ire ' 
nivei 
pdu 
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mined 
lead i 
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Fac 
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Just 
' iepar 
Jen p 
from 
■educ 
the of 

ffair 

The 
tor ol 
>elv 

Fa< 
basics 
<ltth 

« be 

*al u 



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A ; 

i >ssit 
c *Uor 
•'iinis 
••lain 

The 
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B i 
'■inis 
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'He 
'Wl 

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inal 
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the benefit of the send 
our organization." 

He also said that ' 
meeting will con* 
finalizing activit' 
becoming a & 
organization on cafl* 
eluding the selectioj, 
sponsor and the dra" 
charter. 



\ % 
) Ho 



in 

not be $ 
; ime. 

»• 21 is tr 
>r the fir, 
offs wiU f 

28. * 
to see ? f 
s becorr 
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ormiti 
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imselve 
Ree 



Chapter 1 
)ta m 
len and 
pter of 
aternity 
heir ann 

riflay at 
8 pm. 

■ in "tt> 



CURRENT SAUCE 



VOL. LXI — No. 18 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



Natchitoches La. 



Tuesday. February 6, 1973 




ingmn 
worloat 
mutit, .• 
s nu ne 
•rofi 
lei 
i art 
Swil 



Jours In Debate 

VIS' 



4 J 



jjjgients on the newly revised teacher 
vo j c i system ranging from "If they don't 
..^something's wrong with them," to 
^ ,ver really satisfied with anything the 
time around," were given by ad- 
ministrative personnel and faculty members 
iiring the past couple of weeks. 
The revised system, in actuality, is based 
(i an interm report which was made up from 
he recommendations submitted by three 
eparate committees. The report, reading 
Tactically verbatim with the recom- 
sendation by the faculty committee ap- 
jointed by President Arnold Kilpatrick calls 
tr a full teaching load for nine-month faculty 
lobe 15 "equated" lecture hours. This allows 
teachers instructing labs and other non- 
ecture classes to tally % of a lecture hour for 
wery non-lecture hour they teach. 
Department heads will carry nine hours if 
heir department has nine members or less, 
md six hours if it is comprised of ten or more 
nembers. 

Deans' teaching loads were set at three 
ecture hours each semester, while a vice 
resident's teaching load calls for three 
lecture hours during a 12-month period, when 
't all possible. 

They revised workload system also takes 
tto consideration the faculty members who 
ire "engaged in individual research, 
miversity services, or direction of 

paduate research." These members are 
iowed reduced teaching loads as deter- 
mined by the academic dean and department 
tead involved, and approved by the office of 
fce Vice President of Academic Affairs. 

Faculty members engaged in individual 
ssearch or directing graduate research 
Just first submit a research plan to their 
epartment head and dean for approval. It 
*en goes through the NSU Research Council, 
from there the council's recommendation of 
Sliced teaching load, if any, is submitted to 
fte office of the Vice President of Academic 

f fairs. 

The interm report also made specifications 
off-campus teaching for both nine and 
^elve month faculty. 
Faculty members interviewed were 
^sically in favor of the revised system, but 
that more time was needed for the system 
10 be in practice before they could really 
*ahiate it. They also stressed that the report 



was only an interm report and that all three 
committees would be making revisory 
recommendations for the coming semesters. 

One such recommendation could probably 
originate in the Language Department. 

"In the language department, it was 
decided that teachers teaching three fresh- 
man level courses would teach a 12 hour 
load," stated Dr. Donald Hatley, instructor of 
English. "But most members of the graduate 
faculty teaching fewer than nine hours of 
freshman level courses are teaching 15 
hours." 

The Faculty Senate and Administration 
Committee had recommended that "faculty 
who have passed the doctoral generals and 
are actively engaged in dissertation 
research, and faculty who have terminal 
preparation in their teaching field are nor- 
mally assigned to teach nine to twelve credit 
hours in a semester and six to nine credit 
hours in a summer session." This did not 
» appear in the current interm report. 

Perhaps the college most adaptable to this 
workload system is that of Science and 
Technology. 

"I think this system will work out pretty 
well," said Dr. Rene Bienvenu, Dean of 
Science and Technology. "I have a number of 
people who have received reduced loads for 
research purposes. A lot were approved, 
but we couldn't approve some of them 
because of the course requirements." Some 
instructors, he said, were the only people 
qualified to teach in certain special areas. 
'•'The needs of the students in the courses 
came first," he explained. 

"We're trying to meet a balance in teaching 
and research at the university level," he 
said, "but we still have to adjust to the im- 
mediate circumstances." 

Most of his faculty members are teaching 
15 adjusted hours and some are carrying 
more.He explained that two individuals in one 
of his departments were doing research but 
were still carrying 15 hour loads. This was 
due to one of the previously mentioned special 
course areas. 

Despite these instances, he added, "I think 
this is a positive step in setting up research 
projects. After at least a year or so under this 
system, I think we will be able to decide what 
changes would be best for every university 
department." 



Exams For Seniors? 



! )an A recomme ndation regarding a 
)ss"h? ^ tlie exam schedule and 

t w exam exemption for graduating 

-iin° rS is being reviewed by the ad " 

* ^'stration, according to Greg O'Quin, 
iair manofthe Senate. 

The 

■ >- re commendation, sponsored by 
' jp 11 ' was passed by the SBAon Jan. 22. 

1 Jnisf pproved by tne facult y md ad " 

' e enri' "' Some action ^ be taken before 
i ° f tn e spring semester, so that it will 
04 * or the graduating seniors this 
^ es *er. ft reads, 

•»t, e( jj reas NSU students are now on a new 

for tne starting and ending of a 
.^ter; and 

* ifor 6 ff aS graduat ing seniors now graduate 

j 1(1 ""a] exams begin for other students; 

' ' '^h 

man ereas § radu ating seniors are burdened 
ina] J c , ases with fina l exams during their 

• C e , kof sch001 ; 

• ;Sl 'reto U resolved that the SBA of 

v en ^""nends that graduating seniors be 

v Wu] ed e opportunit y t0 take regularly 
class exams the week preceeding 
» ^^^^^^ 

iii ickets ° n s » ie 

i ; kla^ d ° ld Ladies" a play by Rodney 
•1 ie ate be presented in the NSU Little 

^dent Uary 21 " 24 - 

* 5 ir ifj. s ma y Pick up tickets by presenting 

' nc >rrrm at the Nsu box office beginning 



final examinations and the opportunity to be 
excused from final exams if the student has a 
B in the course." 

O'Quin said, "The administration does 
know that the problem exists, and they are 
concerned. President Kilpatrick is receptive 
to the idea, and is discussing it with the ad- 
ministration now." 



Rules Stated 



Chief James K. Lee of Campus Security 
: iminds all students that they must get their 
vehicles registered or there will be a late 
registration fee of $5. If a student has not 
already registered his vehicle, he can do so at 
Campus Security Headquarters, Monday 
through Friday, 7:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. in- 
ch ding the noon hour. 

Bicycles that have not been registered, 
should be registered at the Natchitoches 
Police Headquarters. No bicycle will be 
registered at Campus Security. Bicycles are 
to follow the same regulations as all other 
vehicles on campus. 

Only the current parking permits should be 
oisplayed on all campus vehicles. The 
Campus Security will provide anyone with a 
scraper to remove the old sticker from his 
car. 

A new regulation is now in effect on 
campus. The speed limit has been changed 
from 20m. p. h. to 25m. p. h. Lee says as soon 
as funds are available, the signs will be 
changed. 



Mayfield To Appear 



SU Plans Concerts 



By Linda Johnston 

Curtis Mayfield, singing artist that recently 
left the soul music act the Impressions, will 
be NSU's Big Name Entertainment for the 
spring semester on March 6. Originally, Sly 
and the Family Stone were scheduled, but 
due to internal problems within the group, 
their appearance was cancelled. 

Mayfield a producer, songwriter, arranger 
and all-around young music executive, has 
been listed by Billboard Magazine, as one of 
the top album male vocalist. Currently, 
Mayfield is known for his most recent hit 
album, "Superfly." 

Later in the semester, there is a possibility 
of arranging a concert featuring Don Mc- 
Clean. A second possibility is the Doobie 
Brothers. Both appearances depend upon the 
budget for the current semester which cannot 
be tabulated presently. If funds are not 
available for both concerts, the En- 
tertainment Committee will present one 
concert featuring Rare Earth. 

Check Cashing Easier 



During the fall semester, a rap session was 
held in the Student Union Ballroom, where 
interested students gave their suggestions for 
groups for the spring semester. The En- 
tertainment Committee used these 
suggestions in picking from a list of eligible 
groups. 

The Entertainment Committee has had 
difficulty in booking the more popular 
groups. The cost of well-known groups is one 
problem. Entertainers such as Chicago, Cat 
Stevens and such charge more for one 
concert than the committee is allowed per 
semester. 

Also, many artists would rather appear at 
towns with servicable airports rather than 
driving to Natchitoches from other towns. 
The artists are then faced with the problem of 
making sure their instruments arrive in 
plenty of time to set up for the performance. 

The committee also has to handle demands 
of booking agents. Agents usually wish to 
book groups in large towns which provide 



more exposure for the groups. Agents also 
prefer to book groups where they receive a 
percentage. At NSU, they do not receive 
percentages because students are admitted 
free with I. D. cards. 

Sometimes the reason for a group not 
signing a contract is NSU's inability to meet 
provisions of the group's contract such as 
having proper acoustics. 

The last problem is dates groups are 
available. Groups generally have contracts in 
the geographical area before they will sign. 
Dates for concerts must be scheduled on days 
when the Coliseum is not in use. 

Students interested in becoming members 
of the Entertainment Committee may be 
interviewed by Eddie Hebert in 
the Student Union Board Conference 
Room. 

Students are invited to attend the open 
meetings of the Student Union Board, 
Wednesdays at 5 : 30 p . m . Any suggestions are 
welcome. 



Discounts Given 



By Donna McDonald 

The Chamber of Commerce and members 
of the SBA have cooperated to put two 
policies into effect for NSU students. 

The first policy will aid students in cashing 
larger checks at local banks. A student 
should obtain a letter of recommendation 
from his hometown bank and bring it to local 
banks. An explanation of this procedure will 
also be in next year's orientation class. 

Another policy concerns a five percent 
discount on items granted to NSU students by 
participating Natchitc \es stores. According 
to Mrs. Hazel Brown of the Chamber of 
Commerce, placards were personally 
delivered to the 40 participating stores 
although not all signs are displayed. All that 
is needed for the student discount is a student 
I. D. card. 

Stores participating in this program are: 

B & F. Colorizer ( On cash sales. Give ten 
percent now on art supplies. Will give five 
percent on ether items." 1 



The Bungalow (for cash) 
Baker's Printing & Office Supply 
Berry E.-ec'ric 
Billia House of Beauty 
Brewer 'b Shoe Land 
Broadmoor Sewing Center 
Daisy Shoppe 

DeBlieux & McCain ( except for fair trade 

items and guns) 

DeBlieux's Women's Wear 

Dowden Roofing & Sheet Metal Works 

The Flower Nook 

Garrett Business Machines 

Gibb's Auto Supply 

Glover's Gift Shop 

Grillette's Jewelers 

Gurnet St idio 

Guntei 's Shoe Clinic (on merchandise) 
Hughe Dry Goods, Inc. 
Junior Villa* e 

Xe /jan's 

\a yonne Meat Pie Kitchen 
Lewis's Ladies Ready-to-Wear 



Lieber's, Inc. 
Lindsey & Cheatwood 
Lower y Chevrolet, Inc. 
McCain's Auto Supply, Inc. 
Mallory's Home & Auto Supply 

Natchitoches Cable T. V. 

(If pay year in advance) 
Natchitoches Lumber Yard 

(With limitations of cash and 

maximum of $25.00 per sale.) 
P & C Rexall Drug Store 
Parker's Grocery & Market 
Pat's (If all participating 

stores listed at same time.) 
Payne's Grocery 
Reese Variety Store 
Sandefur Jewelers 
Leary Taylor's Service Station 
Uhrbach Studio 
The Villa 

Western Auto Associate Store 
Zesto of Natchitoches 



Committee Liberalizes Policy 



By Cheryl Thornhill 

According to Bill Schwartz, director of 
housing all students wishing to fill out an 
application for off-campus residency should 
do so in his office at least two weeks prior to 
the beginning of each semester. The twelve- 
member housing committee will then review 
the request and notify the student of the 
decision within a reasonable length of time. 

Housing policies at Northwestern are 
based on the State Board of Education's 
philosophy that dormitory living is a part of 
the total educational function of the in- 
stitution in providing the best education for 
each individual. The board recognized and 
emphasized this when they adopted a policy 
of rules in Nov. 1969, for all colleges and 
universities under its jurisdiction. 

Bill Schwartz explained that the Housing 
Committee has a dual purpose in serving the 
school. "They are responsible for granting 
off-campus housing approval, and also 
progressive changes for on -campus 
residents. 

He further indicated that the committee 
was directl. responsible for recommending 
such policies last semester as the liberalizing 
of curfew hours for female students and the 



open house policy for all dormitory residents. 
All students living on the NSU campus have 
been affected by the change in policy. 

Until the modification of the open house 
policy women students were allowed special 
guests only on "Mom and Dad's Day" and the 
first and last days of the semester when they 
were moving in and out of the dorms. Now 
both men and women students are allowed 
special guests. 

Last fall also marked the beginning of the 
no hours policy now in operation. This land- 
mark decision requires only freshmen women 
to have regular curfew hours. 

Before a student can obtain permission to 
live off-campus, he must prove at least one of 
the following: (1) substantial hardship for 
financial reasons will result if an application 
is disallowed; (2) substantial hardship for 
medical reasons; (3) substantial hardship for 
any other sound reason will occur; (4) the 
applicant is a returning military veteran or 
previously married person or other person 
who by virtue of age and experience is in- 
compatible with the educational objective 
and values sought to be provided in on- 
campus residence. 

The State Board of Education adopted 



these criteria after the federal case Pratz 
vs. La. Tech. In this federal court case, a 
student attempted to sue the university for 
Jie right to live off-campus. Judge Ben 
Dawkins ruled in favor of the school. This has 
set the precedent for colleges and univer- 
sities all over the nation. 



AMS To Hold Elections 




m 

3 



In conjunction with the AWS, the 
Associated Men Students will elect officers 
for the forthcoming year on Feb. 21. 

In preparation for the election, nominations 
will be taken from the various men's dorms. 
Also, anyone wishing to file for an office may 
do so in the Vice-President of Student Affairs 
Offhe. Deadline for filing is 4 p. m.yFeb. 9. 

Tne four officers to be elected are 
president, vice president, secretary and 
treasurer. Terry Coburn, president of AMS, 
stated that a new office may be created this 
year. The exact title of this office has not 
established. 

This new officer will be elect ec" at a meeting 
of the AMS dorm councils. Coburn said that 
this new office will be created because of the 



Refund Available 



Students wishing to have their student 
insurance fees refunded must complete the 
necessary application form by tomorrow. 
According to Dr. Richard Galloway, vice 
president of student affairs, that is also the 
last day anyone can request to be covered by 
the insurance plan. 



necessity for more members of AMS 
executive council. 



LINDA JONES, a senior business 
student, is the newly appointed SBA 
senator-at-large. 




Park Near Completion 



Plans f or a park area adjacent to Caldwell 
Hall, wnich began two years ago are now 
nearing completion. Plans were begun when 
David Precht was president of SGA. Funds 

allocated by the SBA totaled $500. Last fall 
the drawings were sent to a landscape artist 
where they were tied up for eight months. The 



latest delay has simply been maintenance, 
according to Greg O'Quin. Concrete was 
poured last week, and approximately 50 
plants have been placed. Benches are to be 
spaced around the fountain and in the grass 
surrounding the area. The Alumni 
Association contributed funds for the pur- 
chase of the fountain. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday. February 6. 1973 



\This Side 



— <-£-ta AfpW /ierJ 



Of Sanity? 



By N'iva Davis 

Campaign Cuties" 



If any student at Northwestern was asked if he 
felt it was important that he have the right to vote 
for his choice of an SBA officer and represen- 
tative, he would most probably give an af- 
firmative reply. If he was then asked if he saw 
the possibility of a dangerous situation arising 
in the case of an SBA whose members were 
appointed by a handful of students, in all 
probability, he would again give an affirmative 
reply. Perhaps it would be best at this time I 
explain what I am getting at. 

Since the 1972 spring elections for the 1972-73 
SBA positions, there have been several major 
changes in those elected positions . As of Friday, 
February 2, the president, vice president, and 
treasurer have been changed. Three senators at 
large have been replaced, including the clerk of 
court. One class senator has also been replaced. 
\ccordingto Ronnie Grappe, newly appointed vice 
president, last night's meeting was to be the 
deciding meeting for two more senators at large, 
due to their repeated absences. 

I am not blaming the SBA for their action in 
appointing people to these positions. I can un- 
derstand that due to the time element involved 
when these vacancies occurred, the SBA had no 
alternative other than to fill these vacancies in 
order to function as a working body. 

What I am stressing is that any student seeking 
any elected position should understand and accept 
the responsibility he owes to the people whose 
faith and trust helped get him elected. The 
situationarising in the case where a large number 
of positions must be appointed rather than 
elected could lead to the abuse of power by a few. 

The responsibility of every SBA position is a 
great one. What one would make of such a 
position is largely dependent on the person's 
initiative and sincere interest in promoting his 
fellow students' welfare. 

In the past, many NSU students have laughingly 
called SBA elections the annual popularity 
contest. I hope students will take this information 
for what it is worth. If your eye is on an SBA 
position for the upcoming year, for God's sake, 
review the responsibilities of your decision with a 
sincere interest in your voters' welfare. Don't aid 
in degrading the SBA to the level of a 
meaningless ego trip. 




Safety Hazards 



In order to answer questions concerning both 
recent and past safety hazards, the following 
information was obtainbed from Dr. Frank 
Martin, vice president of research and develop- 
ment. 

In accordance with state fire marshal recom- 
mendations, certain safety hazards have been or 
are in the process of being remedied, stated Dr. 
Martin. During registration, this semester, all 
doors which were comsidered emergency exits 
which had previously been secured with ropes, 
were left unobstructed. 

The Home Economics Building also received 
recommendations from the fire marsnal. Ac- 
cording to Dr. Martin the doors to this building 
are not equipped with panic bars. Anyone left in 
the building after it has been locked would be 
trapped inside. Measures are now being taken to 
alleviate this hazard. 

Another building receiving comment was 
Bienville Hall. Upon examination of the upstairs 
level of the building, the fire marshal recom- 
mended that the students and equipment be 
relocated as quickly as possible. Beginning this 
coming summer, Bienville Hall will begin a 
relocation process to Watson Library. 



A Wr etching Emotion 

By Dorothy Jarzabek 
Associate Editor 

Roughly two tnousand years ago a great man 
wanted to vomit the lukewarm out of his stomach. 
I don't feel equal to stand in his shadow, but I 
understand the emotion he wanted to wretch 
from. Northwestern seems stagnated at a con- 
stant temperature conveniently in the absolute 
middle of any thermometer it is confronted with. I 
come alive when the temperature changes with 
the emotions and energy of involvement. 

But being lukewarm, totally indifferent, and oh 
yes, the old cliche of being apathetic sickens me. 
My sanity often wonders if the constant un- 
changing environment is affecting me. Maybe so. 

Sure there are some student and faculty who 
care to get involved, but a small minority. Try to 
start a discussion on politics and you find few 
ears. Goby the Student Union Cafeteria and hear 
the small talk on dates, tests and drugs. But find 
someone talking about theory, politics, 
philosophy art, etc., and I'll say 'Thank God.' 
Sure you can't ignore the first line of discussion, 
but when it's all you can talk about there's 
something wrong. 

Try to start some involvement, and for the 
most part, its the same people you saw at your 
last committee meeting or group discussion. The 
various groups really concerned with the school, 
politics, art. etc. go begging for interest. 

I don't mean to limit it to students. I often 
wonder how much a faculty member wont say 
or talk about because he is scared. Scared ot 
what? I don't know because they are scared to 
sav. 

Well so much for this. I need something for my 
stomach. But if you think I have over- 
exaggerated o r am lying, stay around and see it 
anyone even cares to dispute this point with me. 




An Outline f 
Of Policy 



By Steve McGee 
SBA President 



The buck may have stopped 
at Harry S. Truman's desk 
and it may very well make an 
intermediate stop now and 
then at Dr. Kelpatrick's, but 
on the whole its busy making 
the rounds at the lower levels 
of the academics. With this 
thought in mind I'll take my 
turn at bat. 

The rumblings that are 
heard are from students and 
faculty that occupy these 
areas below the ad- 
ministration and depending 
upon which group you're a 
member of is the only way 
that one knows who's at the 
bottom of this " socio- 
educational" ladder. 

With the typical NSU 
student being better prepared 
and less naive than those that 
preceeded him, it is with these 
qualifications that he has 
become involved in the 
struggle for academic 
revision. 

At a "student demon- 
stration" a couple of years ago 
someone asked, "Nor- 
thwestern, do you know what 
time it is?". At that time I 
thought little of this statement 
until recently when I realized 
that it was not unusual for 
one's course work to over the 
three "R"'s and to ignore 
those students that call for a 
revival of what they feel 
pertinent to meet their needs 
as students. 

It seems as if it is in vogue to 
be one who reads to fill his 
time in class as lecturer either 
from his personal notes or 
from the text where students 
read silently along. 

Once again in reference to 
the one-way street of teacher- 
evaluation forms, it was a 
relief to know that according 
to Dr. Kilpatrick the State 
Board is considering this and 
the opportunity to reach all 
students is not yet dead. 



Yet, perhaps through my 
own weaknesses I may very 
well have overlooked the core 
of many problems facing 
instructors at NSU and with 
that statement I'll toss the buck 
around a little myself. It 
seems unrealistic and almost 
immoral to place the amount 
of teaching hours that are 
required of NSU profs. 

In order for a lecturer to be 
enthusiastic, creative, and 
useful it does little good to 
burden him or her with a load 
that he cannot cope with. And 
in all probability it hits him at 
a point where he may have a 
desire to rejuvenate, yet 
cannot. 

So, the point that needs to be 
made is that one cannot ask a 
professor to do a good job if 
burdened with an excessive 
number of teaching hours. 



Luncheon 
Bacteria? 

The St. Paul (Minn.) 
Dispatch recently tested 
vending machine sandwiches 
to see how they shaped up in 
terms of purity. The paper 
concluded that "there is no 
guarantee that (the vending 
machine sandwich you bought 
for lunch) did not contain 
more than a million bac- 
teria... per gram or was not 
contaminated with potential 
disease-causing organisms." 

Two reporters, Robert 
Whereatt and Linda Kohl, 
bought samples from the 
machines of several com- 
panies, had the samples 
analyzed by an independent 
laboratory, and asked three 
food science experts to 
review the results. "Half the 
sample prompted... criticism 
from at least one" of the 
experts, they reported. The 
Dispatch also named the 
source of each sandwich. 



State 
of the 
Union 



By Jo Pease 
SU President 

In order to offer a more cordial and pleasant atmosphere 
for meetings and gatherings in the Student Union Building, 
the Union Board Research and Development Committee is 
considering the redecoration of various rooms including the 
lobby areas of the first and second floors. The committee at 
present is looking into priority needs, price lines and 
creative ideas. 

Considerations at present include the panelling of several 
conference rooms, the construction of locked glass publicity 
casesjthe division of the lobby area into conversation 
areas. Any suggestions or ideas may be referred to this 
committee by calling 6351 or by coming by the Union Board 
Office. 

Up and coming this semester is an outstanding movie 
program. Included in the schedule are: 

February 9-10 Airport 
February 20-21 Paint Your Wagon 

March 22-23 Play Misty for Me 

April 2-3 Big Jake 

April 25-26 Little Big Man 

May 1-2 M.A.S.H. 
All movies will begin at 8 p. m. and are to be shown in the 
Arts and Science Auditorium. Be sure to go early, though, as 
capacity crowds are expected and seating is limited. All of 
the above have just recently been released on 16 millimeter 
film, which is the type used for University audiences. 

Other events to mark on your calendar include: 
February 14 



March 5 



March 6 



March 27 



National Shakespeare Production of "King 
Lear" 8p.m., Fine Arts Auditorium 

Mardi Gras Dance 
8 p. m., Student Union Ballroom 

Showcase 73 — "Curtis Mayfield" 
8 p.m., Prather Coliseum 
Rock Opera — "Tommy" 
8 p.m., Prather Coliseum 

April29-May5 "Student Union Week" 

(Including an Outdoor Concert, Movies, Dances, and the 
ever popular Unfair) 

The semester calendar is rapidly being filled. Even more 
activities will be added during the coming months. Be sure to 
mark these dates and make plans to attend! 

— Letter To The Editor «^-» 

Student Supports 
NSU Drop Rule 



Dear Editor, 

The purpose of an institution 
of higher education such as 
Northwestern is to provide the 
students the opportunity to 
obtain a quality education. In 
doing this the university 
should offer as many services 
for the individual student to 
help him receive his 
education. 

For several semesters 
Northwestern has had a drop 
rule which has allowed 
students to drop classes up 
until the time of finals. Why 
stop a service that aids many 
students while a few abuse the 
rule. There are those who will 
always take advantage of a 
situation. 

Many appeal students 
schedule 15 to 18 hours and 
wait till just before finals to 
drop a class, so that they can 
make their grades. This rule 
also aids the student who is on 



scholarship and needs to drop 
a class in order to keep his 
scholarship. Lets face it; this 
rule benefits many students. 

I believe NSU is well on its 
way to becoming a 
progressive school; however, 
I would hate to see the school 
digress by changing the drop 
rule because several have 
abused it. 

Sincerely, 
Scott Douget 



SU Vacancies 

Unio n Bo ard Po si tio n 
Vacancy 
Music and Films 
Chairman 

File in the Unio n Bo ard 
Executive Office 
Deadline — February 9 



SBA Minutes 



The Senate of the Student 
Body Association of NSU met 
in the SBA Conference Room 
at 6 p.m. on Jan. 29, 1973. 
O'Quin called the meeting to 
order. Sullivan, Martin, and 
Hebert were absent, 
Harrington was late. 

Under committee reports 
Copell stated that there is now 
some $8,286.61 in the SBA 




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University Natchitoches, La. It is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is published weekly except holidays and test weeks by students with 
direction from journalism faculty. Subscriptions are S3 per year, payable in advance. Phones 
are 357-5J56, and 357-6874 advertising. Editorial offices are in Room 302 warren Easton Hall. 



/iews expressed editorially do not necessarily represent the view.s of the student body or the 
ministration and faculty of the university. Letters to the editor are invited. They must oe 



Vi 

adm inistrat _ 

signed and no more than 500 words in length to be considered for publication. 



Niva Davis 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
Janet Vanhoof 
Ronald Sanchez 
Mary C. Bounds 
Mark Ezarik 
Rick Barnickel 
Hog jaw Clodney 
John King 

Curtis Gentz 
Jim Spillers 
Michael Alexander 
Steve Moore 
Melanie Babin 

Franklin I.Presson 



Editor 
Associate Editor 
Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Greek Editor 
Sports Editor 
Hot Sauce Editor 
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Business Manager 
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Photographers 
Reporter 

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fund. This does not include the 
funds to be added for the 
present semester. 

Under old business, Fowlkes 
moved to accept McGee's 
appointment of Linda Jones as 
Senator-at-Large. Williamson 
seconded the motion, passed 
unanimously. Jones was 
sworn in. 

Under new business 
Harrington moved to allocate 
funds for membership in the 
Chamber of Commerce. 
Second by Strother, motion 
passed unanimously. 

Williamson moved to 
sponsor the Collegiate 
Guidepost, seconded by 
Damico (J), motion passed 
unanimously. 

Jarzabeck, Fowlkes, 
Harrington, and O'Quin 
volunteered to investigate the 
possibility of obtaining trees 
for the area around Sabine 
dormitory. 

Jarzabeck moved to accept 
McGee's appointments of 
Strother to Student Services 
Committee and Amelia 
McQuarm to Elections Board. 
Seconded by Fulgham, motion 
passed unanimously. 

O'Quin asked the Senate to 
think about the possibility of 
installing fire alarms in 
dormitory rooms. 

The Senate was reminded of 
the Parlimentary Workshop 
by Grappe to be held after 
adjournment. 

Torbett moved to adjourn, 
second by Williamson. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Mary Lynn Williamson 

Clerk of the Senate 



Around Campus 



l-arge Number Make Straight A List 

One-hundred and two students at Northwestern have been 
named to the Straight A Honor List for the fall semester. 

Dr . Charles F . Thomas, vice-president of academic affairs 
said in announcing the list that students must make A's in all 
of the work they pursue in order to be honored on the 
academic list. 

Of the total number of students on the Straight A Honor 
List. 32 are in the College of Education ; 26 in Basic Studies- 
24 in Liberal Arts: 9 in Science and Technology; 6 in' 
Business and 5 in Nursing. 

Making straight A s for the fall session were : 

College of Education — Sally A. Box. Mary A. D Noon 
Mollie F. Jackson. Shirley A. Reaves. Marilyn D. Cox, Sue 
M. Drake, Barbara F. McNeely, Sharon K. Stoker, Robert 
J. Wade. Theresa R. Durr, Sheron F. Roge . Patricia D 
Carrier, Martha Compton, Vickie A. Hebert, Shanta C 
Dennis. Patty Eskew, Susan D. Holt and Susan Sanford. 

Also on the list were Juanita G. Shenk, Rebecca J. Feenev 
Jeanne M. Hebert, Judith R. Breithaupt, Carolyn T. Horton! 
Marcia S. Roberts, Annette C. LaBry, Nehl E. Loftin, Billv 
W. McManus, Barbara A. Neesley, James N. Ricks. M. Ellen 
Sullivan, Sara B. Tanner and Theresa A. Waggoner. 

College of Science and Technology — Allen H. Aymond, 
Perry L. Ball, Shane H. Bordelon, Roger J. Cadieux, Gayle 
R. Slaughter, Eleanor A Doyle Winnie M. Duplessis, Myra J. 
Martin and Benjamin R. Spruill. 

College of Business — Mary Lucile Deblieux, Juanita 
Gorum Garcie, William Prentice Lenard, Jr., Jimmie Ixiyd 
McGlothin, Dorothy Jeanne Jackson and Jerry T. Seguar, jr. 

College of Liberal Arts — Linda T. Kingsford, Rosemary 
Reid Chiles, Robert M. Harling, Patricia Ann Matis, Robert 
L. Savant, Roderick Adams, Therese Ann Julien, Anne,,! 
Delery L'Heureux, Janet Clare Vanhoof, Pamela Tel^T^ 
Barker, Patsy Cooper, Elizabeth Ann Dalton, N?, 
Elizabeth Gray, Stafford W. Harville, Virginia Ii 
Lazarue, Dillon Lea Matlock, Mary J. Greer, Sharon^; 
Howes, Barbara Sue Nielson, JoEdna O'Quinn, Frank' 
Parsons, Yolanda Ramona Rambin, Patricia Jane Wyatt <. 

Cecil E. Burns. 
College of Nursing — Mary Lou Harper Davis, Debra M. 
Stein Genard, Kathleen Chiyo Julian, Annette G. Phillips 
and Jeanne Marie Walter. 

College of Basic Studies — Susan I. Adkins, Gwenda L. P. 
Jimmerson, Vicki Lynn Badgley, Cynthia Joy Cochran, 
Merle F. Andrews, Katherine P. Rogers, Sharon E. Barnhill, 
Cathy D. Cohen, Marilyn Ann Cox, Carl Raymond Hen- 
nigan, John Bruce Hildebrand, Shirley P. C. Jennings, Betty 

J. Fogleman Keen, Nancy Sue Poole, Mary Ellen Wom- 
mack, Debra R. LaCour, Juanita Elizabeth Murphy, Carolyn 
Jean Scholl, Linda Gail Bundric, Katie L. N. Jordan, 
Kathryn Couvillion, Sally Kay Turner, Rebecca Evelyn 
Dunn, M. Blanche Gaddis, David Ray Luck Nancy K. P. 
Adcock. 

Dr. Waskom Begins Moon Research 

Dr. John Waskom, associate professor of earth sciences 
at Northwestern has been named co-investigator in a 
research project aimed at determining various structural 
features of the moon. 

The research program will be conducted with a federal 
grant of $38,000 from the National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration Manned Spacecraft Center in Houston. 

Dr. Waskom, a geologist, said the project is being con- 
ducted in an effort to determine the thickness of various 
layers of moon material through the use of gravity data. 

In the three-year research program, which was funded 
under the Apollo Orbital Science Program, Waskom will be 
working with Dr. Rene DeHonof the University of Arkansas 
at Monticello. A former Northwestern faculty member, 
DeHon will direct the research project. 

Both Dr. Waskom and Dr. DeHon will have access to all 
maps of the moon and photographs taken by Apollo 15, 16, 
and 17 while in lunar orbit. 

NSU Hosts Convention 

Northwestern will host the annual convention of the 
District Three Future Homemakers of America Saturday 
with more than 700 high school students and teachers from 
nine parishes participating. 

"Learn Today — Earn Tomorrow" is the theme of this 
year's convention, which will be conducted in the Fine Arts 
Building. 

Mrs. Maxine Southerland of the Northwestern Department 
of Home Economics, coordinator of the program said 
DeSoto, Red River Sabine Vernon, Natchitoches, Winn, 
Grant and Avoyelles parishes will be represented at the 
meeting. 

Department Has Guest Speakers 

Two guest speakers will present demonstrations to a home 
economics technique class under the direction of Mrs. 
Margaret Ackel at 1 p. m., Thursday, Feb. 8. 

Mrs. Gloria Pierce, a Natchitoches homemaker and 
former NSU home economics student, will demonstrate 
Mary Kay Products. 

Also speaking will be Mrs. Sandra Fairchild Shaw, also a 
Natchitoches homemaker and former extension agent. Mrs. 
Fairchild will give her presentation of "Demonstration 
Techniques to Use in Teaching Clothing Construction." 

Department Prepares For Meet 

Dr. DeAnn Dawes, director of foresics at NSU, announced 
that entries for the 39th annual NSU High School Forensics 
Tournament are rapidly coming in for the event. The Feb. 
9-10 tournament is predicted to bring over 500 high schoo 
students to the campus. , 

Dr. Dawes stated that this year's national high scno 
debate proposition is "Resolved: That government financial 
support for all public elementary and secondary school _in 
the United States should be provided exclusively by tn 
federal government." . ^ e 

Dr. Dawes is the newest member of the staff i" 
Department of Speech and Journalism, having taken he 
post as forensics director in the fall semester of 1972, when 
Schexnider moved to the position of assistant director of the 
University Theater. 

Society Elects Officers 

Officers were recently elected for the Society for th e 
Advancement of Management. Elected were Don Shiveiy. 
president; James Shelton, vice president; Charles ■ 
Jackson, treasurer; and Janelle Trahan secretary. Dr. JoW 
Hix sponsors the society. 

Other members are Charles Andrus, Rodney Busty. 
Benny Champlin, Louis Arnold Cloutier, Stewart Ewing. 
Steven Johnson, Mary Sue Sepulvado and Larry Wood. 

Future Business Leaders Meet , 
The central district of the Future Business Leaders o 

America will hold their 18th annual convention here Feb . d . 

in the Student Union Building and the Business 

ministration Building. 
Approximately five hundred high school students fro 

central Louisiana will be competing in nine different contes 

dealing with business. The first, second and third pla c 

winners will go to the state convention to compete with m 

winners of the other districts. 



a 



Of 



man. 



f rrmrmmmrm ' 1 " ^ "7"' ™^ Fictoam Cow/flct fma//y Over? 



Tuesday, February 6, 1973, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 



: s. utetaiam 




H. UTETNAMi 



J "A treaty is just a thin sheet of paper with words ; only the Intregrety of 
men hold it together" 



— BEN FRANKLIN — 



William Windom 

Actor Sees Identification 
With Thurber Characters 

By Ronald Sanchez 

Upon a darkened Fine Arts Auditorium stage sat a man of average stature, with a printer's 
visor pulled over his greying hair and his shirt sleeves rolled to just below the elbows. All that 
could be heard was the quiet clang of his type writer as he carefully struck the keys. Then, as 
the lights came up and as he survey his small, scattered audience, he said in a distinctive 
voice: 

"Why don't you all move closer to the stage. You might have a better time and I won't have 
to yell." 

Thus began Emmy award- 
winning actor William Win- 
dom 's sometimes informal, 
yet always entertaining 
portrayal of author-cartoonist 
James Thurber. The two-hour 
performance , highlighted by 
the pithy, ever-popular humor 
of that master craftsman, 
provided the audience with a 
balanced interpretation of 
Thurber as both artist and 
man. 



Continuing the role that he 
made popular in his short- 
lived but critically-acclaimed 
television series "My World 
and Welcome To It," Windom 
finds the audience iden- 
tification to be a necessary 
asset to the show's success. 

"Purely and simply, I chose 
Thurber because after 'My 
World and Welcome To It,' 
the audience might tend to 
associate me with Thurber," 
Windom said in an interview 
before his one-man per- 
formance. "I don't look like 
Thurber, but the chances are 
that when people see 'William 
Windom as Thurber' on a 
theatre marquee, the iden- 
tification would be close 
enough to make it work." 

Does William Windom in 
effect see himself as the 
James Thurber-Walter Mitty 
prototype? 

"I relate to Thurber as 
anyone who has read Walther 
Mitty must. I think that 
everyone does to a degree. 
Don't you? We all do a little 
daydreaming now and then ," 
ne answered. 

Windom said that college 
audiences have generally 
^joyed his presentation of 
Thurber material. "As far as 
lean gather, they like it fine," 
Windom claimed. "I think that 
c °Hege students like it 
somewhat better than older 
audiences. Or at least that's 
what they tell me from the 
sounds they make. 

"Hign school audiences 
i^d to get a little restless. 



But I suppose that's natural. 
In whatever you're doing, and 
I don't care if it's work, love, 
or sex, your reactions tend to 
get a little slower with age," 
he mused. 

Finding relatively few 
major difficulties in assem- 
bling a one-man show and 
touring throughout the 
country, Windom feels that 
the more direct contact he 
attains on-stage with an 
audience to be more per- 
sonally rewarding. 

"Some of my television and 
film work is fairly ac- 
ceptable," said the star of the 
hit ABC-TV series "The 
Farmer's Daughter" of 
several seasons back. "But 
being on stage is like 
bullfighting. When you have a 
live audience, whether it be 10 
people or 10 thousand, it's a 
challenge. But working before 
the cameras is like 
bullfighting with a 
wheelbarrow. You can't get 
hurt." 

"When working in the 
theater, the actor shares 
something very special with 
the audience, and gets 
something back in return," 
the popular actor stated. 

Any plans for the Thurber 
production to open on 
Broadway? 

"We'll see. I do think it's fun 
enough for Broadway, 
though," Windom non- 
committally answered. 
"Maybe